butt

All Noun Verb
8,540 examples (0.04 sec)
  • Of the title characters, Butt-head appears to be the leader of the two.
  • Where do you come in butting in and making things worse? Cited from Anna Christie, by Eugene O'Neill
  • Set the butt section end of a leader against the line and tube.
  • But really you have been my butts far too long for me to think of becoming yours. Cited from Hypatia, by Charles Kingsley
  • I kept looking at all the companies whose butts we'd been kicking.
  • The first door they came to they broke down with their musket-butts. Cited from The Adventures of Harry Revel, by Sir Arthur Thomas Quiller-Couch
  • The butt-spike could be used as a back-up point should the main one break.
  • I'm only sore because you butted in when we were so happy together here without you. Cited from Read-Aloud Plays, by Horace Holley
  • Butts was one of five brothers to serve in the war and the only one to be killed in action.
  • But I'd butted in, and this was no time to back out. Cited from On With Torchy, by Sewell Ford
  • We can only say we know somebody who butted in later. Cited from Punch, Vol. 159, August 18th, 1920, ed. by Sir Owen Seaman
  • Butts was making a good fight for his life, but he was becoming exhausted. Cited from The Magnetic North, by Elizabeth Robins (C. E. Raimond)
  • We would only be butting in to offer our services. Cited from Aunt Jane's Nieces in the Red Cross, by Edith Van Dyne
  • I was trying to make good and show you how I loved you when he butted in on the game. Cited from Rimrock Jones, by Dane Coolidge
  • A government supply boat made of concrete was also named after Butt.
  • You'd have done it if nobody had butted in to stop you. Cited from Piccadilly Jim, by Pelham Grenville Wodehouse
  • Butts persuaded his manager to take a look at his younger brother.
  • I don't really like dark butts too much.
  • Other soldiers passing by kicked him and hit him also with the butts of their guns. Cited from New York Times Current History: The European War, March 1915
  • In her delight at finding her young mistress she very nearly succeeded in butting over the officer. Cited from Lucia Rudini, by Martha Trent
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Meaning of butt

  • noun Thick end of the handle
  • noun The part of a plant from which the roots spring or the part of a stalk or trunk nearest the roots
  • noun A victim of ridicule or pranks
  • noun A large cask (especially one holding a volume equivalent to 2 hogsheads or 126 gallons)
  • noun The small unused part of something (especially the end of a cigarette that is left after smoking)
  • verb To strike, thrust or shove against
    He butted his sister out of the way, The goat butted the hiker with his horns
  • verb Place end to end without overlapping
    The frames must be butted at the joints