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slop (plural slops)
- (obsolete) A loose outer garment; a jacket or overall.
- (South Africa, chiefly in the plural) A rubber thong sandal.
- (in the plural) See slops.
- (an item of footwear): see list in flip-flop
- (uncountable) Semi-solid like substance; goo, paste, mud, pulp.
- (sometimes in the plural) Scraps used as food for animals, especially pigs or hogs.
- (chiefly in the plural) Inferior, weak drink or semi-liquid food.
- (sometimes in the plural) Domestic liquid waste; household wastewater.
- Water or other liquid carelessly spilled or thrown about, as upon a table or a floor; a puddle; a soiled spot.
- (dated) Human urine or excrement.
- (slang) Fellatio.
- 2018, “Pull Up”, in Northsbest, performed by Lil Mosey:
- All on my dick, she won't stop, yah
I told her to give me some slop
A liquid or semi-solid; goo, paste, mud
scraps which are fed to pigs
(sometimes in the plural) domestic liquid waste; household wastewater
- (transitive) To spill or dump liquid, especially over the edge of a container when it moves.
- I slopped water all over my shirt.
- (transitive) To spill liquid upon; to soil with a spilled liquid.
- 1950, Howard William Troyer, The salt and the savor, page 58:
- a little Durham bull butted the pail and slopped him with the milk
- (transitive) In the game of pool or snooker to pocket a ball by accident; in billiards, to make an ill-considered shot.
- (transitive) To feed pigs.
- (intransitive) To make one's way through soggy terrain.
- 1980, The Leatherneck, volume 63, page 13:
- We slopped through paddies in 100-degree-plus heat and slept with one eye open at night.
to spill or dump liquid
slop (plural slops)
- (uncommon, costermongers) A policeman.
- 1866, Temple Bar: A London Magazine for Town and Country Readers:
- Harry looked rather bulky, you know, Tom, and the slop (policeman) says, 'Hallo, what you got here?' and by [blank] he took us both before the beak. After hearing the slop tell his tale, he says to me: 'What do you know of this man? […]
- 1899, Richard Whiteing, chapter XXIV, in No. 5 John Street, page 240:
- Covey’s most stimulating impression on the sense of colour is in the blue of the police. He says he shouldn’t have thought that there were so many ‘slops’ in the world, and he seems to yield for a moment to the depressing conviction that we are too much governed.
- a bad situation
- run-down house, shanty
- (run-down house): krot
slȍp m inan
|Masculine inan., hard o-stem|