Reverse Dictionary: COO – CORQ

to coo; said of a pigeon or dove ROOCOOCOO 1922 rare

– cooked sufficiently; said of food ENOUGH 1854 Eng. dial.
– dainty, tasteful; said of preparations in cookery NEAT 1611
– half cooked, half done SAM-SODDEN a1000 obs. exc. Eng. dial.
– pert. to cookery CULINARIOUS 1838 rare
– pert. to cookery MAGIRIC 1853 rare
– pert. to cookery MAGIRISTIC 1892
– skilled in cookery MAGIROLOGICAL 1814
– twice cooked or heated; said of food BACK-HET 1911 Sc. obs.
– underdone in cooking; said of food NEAR Bk1905 Eng. dial.
– underdone in cooking; said of meat SCRIMPT Bk1904 Eng. dial.
– whipped, curded CAST 1597 cookery usage
– a cooking; a product of cooking COCTURE 1662 obs. rare
– a cooking of food COQUINATION 1658 obs.
– a cooking shed CABOOSE 1985 Cayman Islands
– a cook-shop PUDDING-KEN 19C cant
– a cook-shop PUDDING-SNAMMER E19 thieves’ sl.
– a fanciful name for a ‘company’ of cooks HASTINESS c1491 obs.
 a frying pan of food; a fry-up THE PAN 20C Ulster sl.
– an act of preparing food in a pot SHACKLE-UP 1935 sl.
– a quickly made dish or meal prepared by frying, often of cold cooked food FRY-UP 1967 sl.
– a style of cooking characteristic of the Texas-Mexico border region TEX-MEX 1949 Amer. sl.
– a tin can as an improvised cooking utensil GUNBOAT Bk1942 Amer. sl.
– cookery CURE a1400-50 obs.
– cookery CURY a1387 obs.
– cooking BABBLING 1962 US sl.
– cordon bleu cookery POSH NOSH 20C Brit. sl.
– something overcooked JAM-RAG 1869 Eng. dial. obs.
– something prepared for eating by frying in a pan SKIRL-IN-THE-PAN 1816 Sc.
– the art of cookery MAGIROLOGY 1814
– the art of cooking MAGIRICS 1889 rare
– the beam over the fire on which pots, kettles, etc., are hung RAIN-TREE;  RAN-TREE Bk1905 Sc. obs.
– the crust which adheres to a vessel in which food has been cooked; generally in plural SCOVIN 19C Sc.
– the hook of the crook from which pots hang over a fire in cooking BIKE Bk1911 Sc.
– the process or art of roasting meat; roast meats collectively HASTERY c1420 obs.
– the science of cooking for the stomach; hence, cookery, good eating GASTROLOGY 1810
– a camp cook GRUB-CHOKER 1879 Amer. sl.
– a cook BEAN MASTER 1944 Amer. dial.
– a cook BEAN-SLINGER 1907 US Army & Navy sl.
– a cook BELLY-CHEATER 1910 Amer. jocular usage
– a cook BOARDINGHOUSE MAN Bk1942 Amer. sl.
– a cook BOILER Bk1942 Amer. sl.
– a cook CAN-OPENER 1918 US sl.
– a cook CHIEF OF THE DISHRAG 1864 US sl.
– a cook CHOW-SLINGER 1917 US military sl.
– a cook CHUCK SPOILER World War II Amer. sl.
– a cook COOKO 1919 US sl.
– a cook DOUGH BOXER Bk1942 Amer. sl.
– a cook DOUGH-HEAD Bk1942 Amer. sl.
– a cook DRAININGS Bk1942 Amer. sl.
– a cook DRAINS Bk1942 Amer. sl.
– a cook DUFF-MAKER 1836 US nautical sl.
– a cook FOOD BURNER Bk1942 Amer. dial.
– a cook GREASE BURNER Bk1942 Amer. sl.
– a cook GREASE SPOT Bk1942 Amer. sl.
– a cook GRUB-SLINGER 1912 Amer. sl.
– a cook GUT-BURGLAR 1925 Amer. logging sl.
– a cook HASH-BURNER 1941 US sl.
– a cook INTERIOR DECORATOR Bk1942 Amer. sl.
– a cook KITCHEN MECHANIC Bk1942 Amer. sl.
– a cook LADY OF THE FRYING-PAN 1809 obs. jocular usage
– a cook MAISTRY 1798 Indian
– a cook MEAT BURNER Bk1942 Amer. sl.
– a cook MESS BOILER Bk1942 Amer. sl.
– a cook MULLIGAN MIXER Bk1942 Amer. sl.
– a cook POT RASSLER;  POT-RASTLER 1936 African-American sl.
– a cook POT-RUSTLER Bk1942 Amer. sl.
– a cook POT-SLINGER 1908 US sl.
– a cook SALLIE Bk1936 US cowboys’ sl.
– a cook SALMAGUNDY 18C colloq.
– a cook SALMON-GUNDY L18 colloq.
– a cook SPOIL-BROTH c1860 colloq.
– a cook STAR CHIEF Bk1942 Amer. sl.
– a cook STEW BUILDER Bk1942 Amer. sl.
– a cook STEW BUM Bk1942 Amer. sl.
– a cook STOMACH ROBBER Bk1942 Amer. sl.
– a cook WATER BURNER 1950s Aust. sl.
– a cook ZOUAVE 20C Amer. sl., World War I usage
– a cook; a baker DOUGH BEATER;  DOUGH ROLLER World War II Amer. sl.
– a cook, a chef BELLY-PATCH 1795 UK sl.
– a cook; a chef POT WRESTLER 1947 Amer. sl.
– a cook; a cook’s helper in the lumber-camps COOKEE;  COOKEY;  COOKIE; COOKY 1776 sl.
– a cook; an apothecary, druggist POTINGARIE  1715 Sc. obs.
– a cook; an apothecary, druggist POTINGER 1715 Sc. obs.
– a cook; an apothecary, druggist POTTINGER 1715 Sc. obs.
– a cook; a ship’s cook GRUB-SPOILER 1883 sl.
– a cook at a camp or ranch BISCUIT ROLLER c1870 Amer. sl.
– a cook at a camp or ranch BISCUIT SHOOTER 1893 Amer. West. sl.
– a cook, esp. a bad one GREASEBALL 1930 Amer. dial.
– a cook, esp. a bad one DRIPPING c1860 sl.
– a cook, esp. a bad one GREASE SWABBER 1958 Amer. dial.
– a cook, esp. a bad one GUT-ROBBER 1919 US sl.
– a cook, esp. a cook on a sheep or cattle station POISONER 1905 Aust. & NZ jocular usage
– a cook, esp. a cook on a sheep station, army camp, etc. BABBLER 1904 Aust. & NZ rhyming sl., Babbling Brook
– a cook, esp. for a camp or for an isolated group of shepherds, musterers etc. BABBLING BROOK 1919 Aust. & NZ rhyming sl.
– a cook, esp. on a ship; a kitchen worker, one who cleans pots, a scullion, a person engaged in menial work POT-WALLOPER 1859 US sl.
– a cook, esp. one who works in a sheep station, army, camp, etc. BAB 1919 Aust. & NZ, from rhyming sl. ‘Babbling Brook’
– a cook in a cheap restaurant or cafe HASHER 1887 Aust. & US sl.
– a cook in the Merchant Navy HASH WRECKER Bk1950 nautical sl.
– a cook on an outback station BLACKSMITH 1933 Aust. sl., usually derogatory
– a cook on a ranch or trail drive DINERO 1920 Amer. dial.
– a cook on a ranch or trail drive SHEFFI 1920 Amer. dial.
– a cook on a ship or at a camp DOCTOR 1821 sl.
– a cook; one who works in a kitchen KITCHENIST a1618 obs. nonce word
– a cook or assistant cook MONGEY WALLAH World War I Eng. sl.
– a cook or cook’s helper GALLEY-HOUND 1919 US nautical sl.
– a cook or cook’s helper; usually as a nickname BEAN World War I Amer. sl.
– a cook; orig. a combination cook and chuck-wagon driver HASH DRIVER 1879 US sl.
– a cook’s assistant SLUSH COOK 1887 Amer. dial.
– a cook’s assistant SLUSH HANDLER 1956 Amer. dial.
– a cook’s helper BALL GRUNT Bk1945 criminals’ sl.
– a cook’s helper in a logging camp TAFFLE;  TAFFLER Bk1986 US lumberjacks’ usage
– a cook’s mate JACK-NASTY-FACE Bk1852 nautical  usage
– a cook’s steward GALLY-SWAB c1880 sl.
– a cook, usually one in a prison or camp GREASE POT 1914 US sl.
– a cook who uses little salt FRESH COOK Bk1942 Amer. dial.
– a female cook WHITE MARY Bk1892 Aust. Aboriginal usage
– a logging camp cook BELLY-BURGLAR;  BELLY-ROBBER c1915 Amer. sl., orig. Navy & Army usage
– a lowly hamburger cook in a fast-food restaurant BURGER-FLIPPER Bk2006 US sl.
– a male cook DOG-COOK 1825 obs.
– a male cook, as on a ranch OLD WOMAN 1922 US sl.
– a male cook, as on a ranch or in camp OLD LADY 1892 US sl.
– a mess cook GALLEY SLAVE 1961 US Navy sl.
– an army cook BABBLINS Bk1919 Aust. services’ sl.
– an army cook RISSOLE KING Bk1919 Aust. services’ sl.
– an army cook SLUM BURNER 1930 military sl.
– an assistant cook in a mining or lumber camp FLUNKY 20C US sl.
– an assistant to a cook or cook; a kitchen servant, a scullion; also, a term of abuse, a man of low birth or status; a knave, a rogue, a scoundrel CUSTRON c1400 arch.
– an expert cook SAINT OF THE SAUCEPAN Bk1903 sl.
– an expert in cookery MAGIRIST 1814 rare
– an expert in cookery MAGIROLOGIST 1814 rare
– an Indian cook BAWURCHEE Bk1898
– an outback cook, a station cook; later, an army cook, a restaurant cook BAIT-LAYER 1900 Aust. & NZ sl.
– an outback cook, esp. cooking for a number of men GREASY 20C Aust. sl.
– an unskilled cook SIZZLER 1975 US sl.
– a pastry-cook POTTISEAR Bk1825
– a shearer’s cook SALLY THOMPSON c1910 Aust. rural sl.
– a ship’s cook; any cook SLUSHER L19 Aust.
– a ship’s cook, esp. as a nickname; any cook’ any unskilled kitchen or domestic help SLUSHEY;  SLUSHIE;  SLUSHY 1859 sl.
– a short-order cook in a cheap restaurant or hash house HASH HANDLER 1879 US colloq.
– a short-order cook in a cheap restaurant or hash house HASH HOISTER 1938 US colloq.
– a short-order cook in a cheap restaurant or hash house HASH SLINGER 1868 US colloq.
– the cook POTHOOKS Bk1945 US West. sl.
– the cook of a logging or construction camp; one who generally fried food SIZZLER 1925 Amer. dial.
– the master cook O.C. GREASE c1915 military sl.
– the men’s cook on a station THE DOCTOR Bk1892 Aust. sl.
– the woman cook MESS MOLL c1928 Amer. stage sl.
– said to put off a child when they ask, “What are you making?” CANIDDLING PIE 1968 Amer. dial.
– to coat with breadcrumbs or batter before frying PAD;  PAT 1968 Amer. dial.
– to cook BOX UP THE DOUGH 1907 Amer. loggers’ usage
– to cook BURN 1970 Amer. dial., African-American usage
– to cook a big meal, to prepare for visitors, to try to surpass oneself in such preparation PUT THE BIG POT IN THE LITTLE POT AND MAKE SOUP OUT OF THE LEGS 1909 Amer. dial.
– to cook anything too much SCRAWL Bk1904 Eng. dial.
– to cook badly or with a want of skill JABBLE Bk1902 Sc.
– to cook meat so that the outside is scorched while the inside remains raw; to dry RAZZLE 1876 Eng. dial.
– to cook or warm-up food in a microwave-oven NUKE 1984 colloq.
– to cook slowly in a covered pan SMOTHER 1839 Amer. dial.
– to cook, to boil; to prepare as food by the agency of fire DECOCT c1420 obs.
– to cook too hastily, to burn, to scorch; applied to badly-made toast or scones baked on an over-heated girdle HAISTER 1808 Sc.
– to cover meat with any rich sauce, ragout, etc. MASK 1877
– to make emergency preparations to feed unexpected guests; to prepare a lavish meal, esp. for guests PUT THE BIG POT IN THE LITTLE POT 1892 Amer. dial.
 to mix thoroughly, to reduce to a smooth texture BRAID 1853 Amer. dial.
– to overdo in cooking; to make tough TEW Bk1905 Sc.
– to play the cook COQUINATE 1656 obs.
– to prepare food MAKE MEAT a1300 obs. exc. Eng. dial.
– to provide a meal for unexpected company PUT THE LITTLE POT IN THE BIG POT AND STEW THE DISHRAG 1946 Amer. dial.
– to speedily prepare a dish or meal WHIP UP 1849 sl.
– to stir, to mix by stirring TOIL c1430 obs.
– to stuff an animal (a piece of meat) with force-meat (ground meat), herbs, etc. FARCE a1300 obs. exc. Amer. dial.
– to thicken soups, sauces, etc. LYE c1390 obs.
– to toast or roast foodstuffs, esp. nuts, grains, and the like; to pop corn PARCH 1622
– to warm up, as in cooking DECOCT 1599 obs.

a cookie with a depression in the centre filled with jam or other sweet substance THUMBPRINT COOKIE 1950 Amer. dial.

a cooking utensil; a three-legged iron pot, holding about four quarts, to be hung over the fire MARMITE 1758 Sc. obs.
a dipper, a ladle LADEN 1936 Amer. dial.
a food turner, a spatula LADEN 1970 Amer. dial.
a spatula PALETTE 1968 Amer. dial.
a spatula; instrument used to turn over frying food PANCAKE TURNER 1847 Amer. dial.
cooking utensils RIGOUT Bk1942 Amer. sl.
cooking utensils, by contrast with glass and china BLACK DISHES Bk1913-17 Amer. dial.

– cool, chilly AIRISH 1878 Amer. dial.
– cool, chilly ARRISH 1878 Amer. dial.
– cool, chilly ARSH 1878 Amer. dial.
 cooled, chilled, cold ACOLD c1314 arch.
 cooled, made cold, cooled Y-COLDED a1425 obs.
 cooling; soothing QUEELIE 1928 Sc.
– rather cool ON THE SIDE 1923 sl.
COOL (temperature) etc. – NOUNS
 a coldness, a cooling down, a chill QUEEL 1922 Sc.
 cooling KEELING 1382 obs. exc. Eng. dial.
 coolness QUEELIE 1928 Sc.
COOL (temperature) etc. – VERBS
 to become cool or cold KEEL c1420
 to cool QUEEL 1867 Sc.
 to cool again AGAIN-KEEL a1382 obs.
 to cool, to freeze FRIGITATE 1635 obs. rare
– to cool, to freshen, to refresh CALLER 1817 Sc.
 to cool; to lose heat; to refresh by cooling KEEL c825 obs. exc. Eng. dial.
– to cool, to make cold ACOLD c1230 obs.
– to cool, to wax cold ACOOL a1000 obs.

COOL (excellent) – ADJECTIVES
– cool CRIT 20C teen & high school sl.
– cool CRITICAL 20C teen & high school sl.
– cool DOE 20C teen & high school sl.
– cool; easygoing DOWNBEAT Bk2006 US sl.
– cool, excellent; fantastic; brilliant DEADLY 1960s sl.
– cool, excellent; first-rate; splendid; wonderful; sophisticated FUNKED-UP 1990s African-American sl.
– cool, excellent, great LUSH 1928 sl., chiefly UK
– cool, excellent, great, fantastic KWAAI 1974 S. Afr. sl.
– cool, extremely aware, alert, up-to-date, relaxed ZERO COOL 1980s teen sl.
– cool; great; extraordinary FAR OUT 1954 orig. US
– cool, ‘hip’ DOPEY 20C teen & high school sl.
– cool, ‘hip’; excellent, great FUNKY 1967
– cool, remarkable, appealing, exciting; excellent MAD 1941 sl.
– cool, stylish, esp. in a psychedelic way FUNKADELIC 1970
– cool, totally excellent CRUNK Bk2006 US sl.
– very cool, excellent COLD Bk2006 US sl.
– very cool, striking; exceptional; splendid COLD-BLOODED 1969 African-American sl.
COOL (excellent) – NOUNS
– something cool or good BOMB 20C teen & high school sl.
– something cool or good CHERRY 20C teen & high school sl.
– the coolest; the best DEFFEST 20C teen & high school sl.
COOL (excellent) – NOUNS, PERSON
– a cool and good-looking woman CHICKSTER Bk2006 US sl.
– a cool, fashionable, or trendy person FUNKSTER 1982 sl.
– a person considered cool, aware, sophisticated, or stylish HEP BIRD 1937 sl., orig. US
– a person considered cool, aware, sophisticated, or stylish HEPCAT 1937 sl., orig. US
– a person considered cool, aware, sophisticated, or stylish HEPPED-CAT 1965 US sl.
– a person who is cool, hip, or sophisticated HIPSTER 1989
– a person regarded as being ‘cool; or fashionable, or as embodying some other admirable or desirable quality DUDE 1967
– a person who thinks he or she is cool but definitely is not FUNK 20C teen & high school sl.
– a very cool person CHILLY MOST 20C teen & high school sl.
COOL (excellent) – VERBS
– to become cool, to calm down; to relax CHILL 20C teen & high school sl.

a portable drinks cooler, popularly filled with beer for cricket watching, etc. ESKIE;  ESKY 1950s Aust. sl.

a cooper GIRDER Bk1873 Eng. dial.
a cooper who makes casks, etc. for dry goods DRY-COOPER 1715

let us cooperate; let us be reciprocally and mutually helpful YOU SCRATCH MY BACK, I SCRATCH YOURS 1858

to cooperate PLAY BALL 1902 US sl.
to cooperate, to work together; to act as partners NEIGHBOUR 1872 Sc.
– to not cooperate at all NOT TO BUDGE A PEG 1858 Amer. dial.
– to not cooperate at all NOT TO MOVE A PEG 1858 Amer. dial.

to cope bravely with an unexpected emergency FACE THE MUSIC c1880 colloq.
to cope with; to accomplish or manage successfully HACK (IT) 1952 Amer. sl.

copious, abundant RANK 1303 obs.
copious, abundant; ample in quantity LARGE a1225 obs.
copious, abundant, full UBEROUS 1633
copious, plentiful SCOPIOUS Bk1895 Eng. dial.

of the nature of copper; containing copper CUPROUS 1669
of the nature of copper or brass; coppery, brassy AEROSE 1702 obs. rare
resembling copper; copper coloured CUPREOUS 1804

in alchemy: copper VENUS c1386 obs.
stolen copper or brass sold as scrap DIKE 1980 US sl.

a man who steals copper sheathing from ships’ bottoms or from dockyard stores TOSHER Bk1892 nautical sl.


– a copy, a duplicate DUB Bk2006 US sl.
– a copy, a duplicate DUPE Bk2006 US sl.
– a copy, a duplicate DUPLICAMENT 1574 obs. rare
– a copy, a duplicate, a transcript of a writing DOUBLE 1543 obs., chiefly Sc.
– a copy, a reproduction ECTYPE 1646
– a copy, further transcription AGAIN-WRITING c1384 obs.
– an exact copy or facsimile; a fellow MEET-MARROW 1900 Sc.
– people who copy from others BITERS Bk2006 Amer. teen & high school sl.
– to copy CABBAGE 1884 Eng. schoolboy sl.
– to copy CHOMP 20C teen & high school sl.
– to copy or duplicate something DUPE Bk2006 US sl.
– to copy something DUB Bk2006 US sl.
– to copy something without permission BITE Bk2006 US sl.
– to copy; to imitate SAMPLE 1613-16 obs.
– to copy; to imitate SIMILIZE 1605 obs.
– to copy, to imitate TAKE AFTER Bk1905 Eng. dial.
– to copy, to imitate XEROX 1990s African-American sl.
– to copy; to imitate; to match PATTERN 1848 Eng. dial.
– to copy; to write out TAKE OUT Bk1905 Eng. dial.
– to make a copy or duplicate of DOUBLE c1380 Sc. obs.

a copycat; a person who imitates or adopts the behavior of another; a tagalong ME-TOO 1950 Amer. dial.

– coquetry, allurement; an act or means of allurement (often in plural) AGACERIE 1787 rare
a coquettish affected SIMPER-DE-COCKET;  SIMPER-THE-COCKET a1529 obs.

a woman having an affected coquettish air; a flirt SIMPER-DE-COCKET;  SIMPER-THE-COCKET a1529 obs.

to behave coquettishly or provocatively; to strut, to flirt, to move so as to drawn attention to oneself FEIST 1931 Amer. dial.

a cord, a thong LUNGE 1607 obs.
a cord, string, thong LASH c1440 obs.
cord, string BANDING 1854 Eng. dial.
cord, string, twine; a string for leading or tying, or other purposes BAND 1790 Sc. & Eng. dial.

cordial; affectionate, kindly; showing genuine friendliness or warmth of affection HEARTLY c1385 obs.
cordial; earnest, sincere AFFECTIOUS 1581 obs.

cordially, earnestly, sincerely, kindly AFFECTIOUSLY 1430 obs.
cordially, sincerely, earnestly, heartily; with the heart HEARTLY a1225 obs.

cordiality, heartiness, sincerity, friendly feeling HEARTLINESS 1435 obs. rare
cordiality, kindly feeling; heartiness HEART a1656 rare

– corduroy or cotton velvet BEGGAR’S PLUSH 1688 obs.
corduroy pants WHISTLE BREECHES 1904 Amer. dial.
corduroy pants WHISTLE BRITCHES 1904 Amer. dial.
corduroy pants WHISTLE TROUSERS 1904 Amer. dial.

a nickname for one who wears corduroy pants WHISTLE BREECHES 1904 Amer. dial.
a nickname for one who wears corduroy pants WHISTLE BRITCHES 1904 Amer. dial.
a nickname for one who wears corduroy pants WHISTLE TROUSERS 1904 Amer. dial.

a cork CORK-STOPPLE Bk1913-17 Amer. dial.
a cork DUKE OF YORK 1931 UK rhyming sl.
the muted popping sound of a cork being drawn from a bottle CLOOP 1848

to make the muted popping sound of a cork being drawn from a bottle CLOOP 1872

a corkscrew BOTTLE-SCREW Bk1911 Sc.

– dead ripe; applied to corn RICKING-RIPE Bk1904 Eng. dial.
– a corn tassel BEARD 1966 Amer. dial.
– a corn tassel BLOOM 1941 Amer. dial.
– a corn tassel BLOSSOM 1941 Amer. dial.
– a head of corn END-PICKLE 1856 Eng. dial.
– an ear of corn ICKER 1523 Sc.
– an ear of corn that is just right for eating MILK CORN 1967 Amer. dial.
– corn QUERN Bk1905 Eng. dial.
– corn TIKE;  TYKE 1790 Eng. dial.  obs.
– corn (as a food) MUTT-EYE(S) 1940s Aust. sl.
– corn or food HABBEN; HABEN a1861 Sc. gypsy usage
– fields of corn WHISKY TREES 1939 Amer. dial., jocular usage
– roasted corn RADICAL c1820 sl.
– the husks left on an ear of corn RIBBONS 1947 Amer. dial.
– a corn merchant; one who deals in grain VICTUALLER 1808 Sc.
– to husk corn; to remove an outer covering from; to remove from an outer covering SHOCK 1856 Amer. dial.

CORN (growth) – NOUNS
a corn, a bunion; an ingrown toenail AGNAIL 1790 Eng. dial.
a corn, a bunion; an ingrown toenail ANGERNAIL 1790 Eng. dial.
a corn, a bunion; an ingrown toenail ANGNAIL 1790 Eng. dial.
a corn, a bunion; an ingrown toenail NANGNAIL 1790 Eng. dial.

a cornmeal bread baked in hot ashes ASHCAKE 1816 Amer. dial.
a cornmeal bread baked in hot ashes ASHDOG 1914 Amer. dial.
a cornmeal bread baked in hot ashes ASH PONE 1816 Amer. dial.
cornbread ARKANSAS WEDDING CAKE 1958 Amer. dial., jocular usage
cornbread made in ashes ASH BREAD c1950 Amer. dial.
cornbread made with eggs and milk BATTER BREAD 1897 Amer. dial.
fried cornmeal BATTERCAKE 1833 Amer. dial.
fried cornmeal PAN MUSH 1967 Amer. dial.
fried cornmeal SCRAPPLE 1965 Amer. dial. 

an order of corned beef and cabbage OLD FRIEND AND SHAMROCK L19 US sl.
canned corned beef ARMOURED COW 1940s sl.
canned corned beef BULL IN THE CAN World War II Amer. sl.
canned corned beef; canned beef COW IN A TIN BARN World War II Amer. sl.
corned beef CANNED CATTLE 1930s US prison sl.
corned beef CANNED WILLIE 1900s US sl.
corned beef HORSEMEAT 1927 US sl.
corned beef OLD BILL 1910s US sl.
corned beef RED HORSE 1864 sl.
corned beef hash DOG FOOD World War II Amer. sl.
corned beef, often with cabbage IRISH TURKEY 1926 Amer. dial.
corned beef, often with cabbage IRISHMAN’S TURKEY 1966 Amer. dial.

– a corner JACK HORNER 20C rhyming sl.
– a corner QUINYIE 1588 Sc. obs.
– a corner QUINZIE 1742 Sc.
– a corner RAY;  WRAY 1891 Eng. dial.
– a corner, a forward or outward projection ELBOW 1626
– a corner, an angle; a retreating corner, angle, or nook CANTON 1534 obs.
– a corner, an edge, a sharp point YARRAGE Bk1905 Eng. dial.
– a corner, a nook; a secret place HALE c897 obs.
– a corner in a building; a nook; a niche CANT 1603 obs.
– a corner in general; the external angle formed by the junction of two walls QUINIE 1704 Sc.
– a corner; in masonry: the exterior or interior angle of a wall QUINE 1873 Eng. dial.
– a corner or an angular turn in a street or way JAMB 1567 obs.
– a corner or nook; a corner-piece CANTLE c1350 obs.
– a corner, recess, hiding-place HALKE a1300 obs.
– a little corner DINYAN Bk1900 Eng. dial.
– a small corner, part, section, or division CANTLING 1674 obs. rare
– to corner, to surround, to catch HEM 1939
– to corner, to surround, to catch HEM UP 1941
– to corner, to trap BAIL UP;  BALE UP M19 Aust. sl.

cornflakes ELEPHANT DANDRUFF Bk1942 Amer. sl.

– corny; old-fashioned; hackneyed ICKY Bk1942 US sl.
– corny; old-fashioned; hackneyed, trite LONG-HAIR Bk1942 US sl.
– corny; old-fashioned; hackneyed, trite LONG-UNDERWEAR Bk1942 US sl.
– corny; old-fashioned; hackneyed, trite OFF THE COB Bk1942 US sl.
– corny; old-fashioned; hackneyed, trite PRIM Bk1942 US sl.
– corny; old-fashioned; hackneyed, trite RAZZMATAZZ Bk1942 US sl.
– corny; old-fashioned; hackneyed, trite RICKY-TICK Bk1942 US sl.
– corny; old-fashioned; hackneyed, trite ROOTY-TOO Bk1942 US sl.
– corny; old-fashioned; hackneyed, trite SCHMALTZY a1934 colloq.
– corny; old-fashioned; hackneyed, trite SQUARE Bk1942 US sl.
– corny; old-fashioned; hackneyed, trite STRICTLY FOR THE BIRDS Bk1942 US sl.
– corny; old-fashioned; hackneyed, trite STRICTLY STOCK Bk1942 US sl.
– corny; old-fashioned; hackneyed, trite UNHEP Bk1942 US sl.
– corny; old-fashioned; hackneyed, trite WOODEN Bk1942 US sl.
– corny; second-rate MICKEY 1950s US sl.
– corny; stupid CORNBALL 1962 sl.
– a corny or stupid person, esp. if rural CORNBALL 1952 sl., orig. US  

the coroner’s office ICE-BOX 1930 US criminals’ sl.

– characteristic of a corpse CADAVERIC 1835-6
– not laid out for burial; said of a corpse UNSTRAIGHTED 1827 Sc. obs.
– a building or vault in which corpses or bones are piled BONE-HOUSE 1799
– a corpse COLD MEAT L18 sl.
– a corpse COLD MUTTON L18 sl.
– a corpse DEAD 1971 Barbados
– a corpse DEAD-MEAT 19C colloq.
– a corpse DEADO 1919 US sl.
– a corpse DEAD PORK 1920s US tramps’ sl.
– a corpse DUSTMAN L18 sl.
– a corpse GHOST 1567 obs.
– a corpse INNOCENT 1859 Amer. sl.
 a corpse MORT 19C Eng. dial.
 a corpse PORK 1920s US tramps’ sl.
 a corpse TOM NODDY 20C US rhyming sl.
– a corpse; a dead body HEARSE 1530 obs.
 a corpse; a dead body WORM-FOOD 20C sl.
– a corpse; a dead person DEADER 1853 sl.
– a corpse; a deceased person DECEDENT L16
 a corpse fished from a river (esp. the Thames) SALMON M19 cant
– a corpse left in the open; hence, a dead or doomed person BUZZARD-BAIT 1851 Amer. sl.
– a corpse left in the open; hence, a dead or doomed person BUZZARD MEAT 1899 Amer. sl.
– a corpse or carcass CARRION a1225 obs.
 a drowned corpse FLOUNDER 1889 sl.
 an exposed or buried corpse MAGGOT BAIT 1955 Amer. sl., esp. military usage
 an exposed or buried corpse MAGGOT MEAT 1975 Amer. sl., esp. military usage
– any case that involves a corpse COLD MEAT JOB 20C police sl.
– the corpse of a drowned impoverished, outcast woman DAB c1850 sl.
– the corpse of an adult GROWN c1870 undertakers’ sl.
 the corpse of a poor person RAGS AND BONES 1970s African-American sl.
– the corpse of one who has been hanged GALLOWS-BIRD M19 sl.
– a person having an obsessive fascination with corpses and death TABLE-HOPPER 1987 sl.
 a person who takes sexual interest in corpses MORTICIA Bk1972 homosexual sl.
 to make into a corpse; to make cadaverous CADAVERIZE 1841
 to put a name tag on a corpse and place the body in a body bag TAG AND BAG 1981 US, Vietnam war  usage
 to transport a corpse back to the US for burial MAIL SOMEONE HOME 1926 Amer. military sl.

– corpulent and walking with an awkward, rolling gait WALLOCKING Bk1905 Eng. dial.
– corpulent, big-bellied BAGGY 1856 Sc. & Eng. dial.
– corpulent, big-bellied BELLIED 1532
– corpulent, big-bellied WAMIE 1825 Sc.
– corpulent, big-bodied, stout CORSIOUS 1430 obs.
– corpulent, fat BOISTOUS 19C Eng. dial.
– corpulent, fat; greasy GLORRY Bk1886 Eng. dial.
– corpulent, fat, plump, big-bodied, stout CORSY c1440 obs.
– corpulent, fat, pot-bellied GUTTY 1607 chiefly Sc.
– corpulent, fat, unwieldy, short and thickset in person FADGY Bk1900 Eng. dial.
– corpulent from drinking BEER-BRUSSEN Bk1898 Eng. dial.
– corpulent, full-fleshed; said of a man FAT-FED 1607
– corpulent, hard to move, unwieldy UNEATHILY Bk1905 Eng. dial. obs.
– corpulent, having a big belly BAGGED Bk1911 Sc.
– corpulent, having a big belly BAGGIT 1873 Sc.
– corpulent, having a paunch or big belly ABDOMINOUS 1651
– corpulent, having a pot belly GOTCH-GUTTED 1694 Eng. dial.
– corpulent, having a round and protuberant belly BARREL-BELLIED 1697
– corpulent, large, bulky; swollen; pregnant BOUKIT Bk1911 Sc.
– corpulent, large, fat, coarse BAUSY Bk1898 Sc.
– corpulent, obese, stout; round in the belly PODDY 1844 colloq.
– corpulent, pot-bellied TOT-BELLIED B1900 Eng. dial.
 corpulent, stout, sturdy, massively built; of large body or trunk BURLY c1400
– corpulent, thickset, over-fat BUSTIOUS 1854 Eng. dial.
– corpulence VENTROSITY 1891
– corpulence WAMINESS 1825 Sc. 
– corpulence induced by eating plentifully BANNOCK-HIVE 1790 Sc.
– a corpulent man BIG BOZO World War II Amer. sl.
– a corpulent man BIG GUY World War II Amer. sl.
– a corpulent man GILBELTIN;  GIRBELTIN 1922 Sc. obs.
– a corpulent or gluttonous person; a very fat, gross person GUTS 1598
– a corpulent person BAGGIE;  BAGGY Bk1898 Sc.
– a corpulent person BAGREL Bk1898 Sc.
– a corpulent person BANNOCK-HIVE 1790 Sc.
– a corpulent person; a nickname for a fat person BARREL 1909 sl.
– a corpulent person; a very fat person BOWL OF JELLY 1965 Amer. dial.
– a corpulent person; a very fat person JELLY 1965 Amer. dial.
– a corpulent person; a very fat person JELLY BELLY 1934 Amer. dial.
– a corpulent person; a very fat person JELLY FAT 1965 Amer. dial.
– a very corpulent man or woman of large posterior development BARGEY Bk1890 sl.
– to become corpulent or stout BELLY 1641 obs.