Reverse Dictionary: COUG – COUQ


COUGAR – NOUNS
a cougar BABY 1946 Amer. dial.
a cougar TIMBER CAT 1967 Amer. dial.
a puma, cougar, or mountain lion CATAMOUNT 1794 US
the American panther or cougar PAINTER 1823
the puma or cougar DEER-TIGER Bk1897


COUGH, COUGHING – ADJECTIVES
– coughing; said of a patient CHESTY L19 hospital nurses’ usage
– dry, hard, hacking; said of a cough HACKETING Bk1905 Eng. dial.
– dry, hard, hacking; said of a cough HACKLING Bk1905 Eng. dial.
– dry, husky; said of a cough HASK a1722 Eng. dial.
– husky, dry, rough; said of a cough HUSKING a1707 obs. rare
– short, dry, hacking; said of a cough HICKETTY Bk1905 Eng. dial.
 tight, dry; said of a cough BOUND 1759 obs.
 
COUGH etc. – NOUNS
– a bad cough, usually with a temperature KANI 1940s W. Indies sl.
– a consumptive cough KECHT 1824 Sc.
– a cough BARK 1871 colloq.
 a cough BLOIFIN Bk1898 Eng. dial.
– a cough DARREN GOUGH 1998 UK rhyming sl.
– a cough ON AND OFF 1998 UK rhyming sl.
– a cough YAUP Bk1905 Sc.
– a cough after chocolate has been in the mouth CHOCCY 2003 UK sl.
– a cough or dry retch, a glass of water and a cigarette BARBER’S BREAKFAST 1960s NZ sl.
– a cough that is likely to terminate in death CHURCHYARD COUGH Bk1890 sl.
– a hoarse, dry cough HASK 1757 Sc. & Eng. dial.
– a loud cough to clear the throat YASK Bk1905 Eng. dial.
– a noisy cough BOUFF Bk1911 Sc.
– a severe cough and difficult breathing EPIZOOTIC 1965 Amer. dial.
– a severe cough, esp. one associated with tuberculosis GRAVEYARD COUGH 1873 Amer. dial.
– a short, difficult cough BOICH Bk1911 Sc.
– a short, dry wearying cough HACKET Bk1905 Eng. dial.
– a short suppressed cough TIFT Bk1905 Eng. dial.
– a troublesome or tickling cough KIFFLE B1900 Sc.
– continued coughing BOUFFIN Bk1911 Sc.
– harsh coughing BARKING 1813
 
COUGH etc. – NOUNS, PERSON
– a cougher BARKER 20C Amer. sl., World War II usage
– a person having a short, difficult cough BOICHER Bk1911 Sc.
– a person having the ‘heccats’ (a short dry wearing cough) HECCATTY Bk1888 Eng. dial.
– a person troubled by a cough BLOICHUM Bk1911 Sc.
– a person who has a bad cough KANI 1940s W. Indies sl.
 
COUGH etc. – VERBS
– to cough BAICHIE 1808 Sc.
– to cough BARK 1871 colloq.
– to cough BEIGH Bk1911 Sc.
– to cough HACKER Bk1905 Eng. dial.
– to cough HARK 1967 Amer. dial.
– to cough HATCH 1733 obs.
– to cough TIFT Bk1905 Eng. dial.
– to cough TUSSICATE 1598 obs. rare
– to cough YAUP Bk1905 Sc.
– to cough asthmatically BASK Bk1898 Eng. dial.
– to cough continuously KECHER 1896 Sc.
– to cough hoarsely BELL Bk1898 Eng. dial.
– to cough in a hardy, dry manner; to hack HACKET Bk1905 Eng. dial.
– to cough noisily BOUFF Bk1911 Sc.
– to cough or ‘hawk’ to wheeze; to breathe thickly and with difficulty HEAZE 1788 Eng. dial.
– to cough persistently KEECHLE 1902 Sc.
– to cough; to choke; to make a choking noise in the throat KECK 1878 Eng. dial.
– to cough, to choke; to make a noise in the throat while swallowing KECKLE Bk1901 Eng. dial.
– to cough, to clear the throat, to expectorate YESK c1386 obs. exc. Sc. & Eng. dial.
– to cough, to clear the throat, to expectorate YEX c1386 obs. exc. Sc. & Eng. dial.
– to cough, to hack BAFF Bk1898 Eng. dial.
– to cough; to hack HARP 1968 Amer. dial.
– to cough; to hawk, to clear the throat ROUGH c1330 obs.
– to cough; to hiccup; to retch YECK;  YEKE 1766 Sc.
– to cough; to hiccup; to retch YOKE 1766 Sc. & Eng. dial.
– to cough when caused by a tickling sensation in the throat KIFFLE B1900 Sc.
– to cough with difficulty BOICH Bk1911 Sc.
– to emit a short, dry cough; to clear the throat HASK Bk1902 Sc. & Eng. dial.
– to make a rough noise in coughing from phlegm BLOCHER Bk1911 Sc.


COUGH UP – VERBS
to cough up, to expectorate, to spit GOB L19


COUNSEL, COUNSELLED, COUNSELLING, COUNSELLOR – ADJECTIVES
counselled YCONSAYLED 1387 obs.
counselling, advisory CONSILIATIVE 1656 obs. rare
counselling, advisory, hortatory PARAENETIC; PARENETIC  1656
counselling, advisory, hortatory PARAENETICAL; PARENETICAL 1598 rare
counselling, supplying advice, advising ADVISIVE 1648 obs. rare
full of counsel; skilful as an adviser ADVICEFUL 1600 obs.

COUNSEL etc. – NOUNS
counsel, advice ADVISEMENT c1440 arch.
counsel, advice RAAD;  RAD 1822 Sc.
counsel, advice, advising ADVISAL 1850 rare
counsel, advice, exhortation; a hortatory composition PARAENESIS;  PARENESIS 1604
counsel, advice; help RATHE c1200 obs.
counsel, advice; opinion AVISE 1790 Sc. & Eng. dial.
counsel, advice, suggestion ADVISO 1591 obs.
counsel, advice, warning READ 1814 Sc. & Eng. dial.

COUNSEL etc. – NOUNS, PERSON
a counsellor; a term formerly used in Orkney RADMAN;  RADDMAN Bk1866 Sc.
a counseller, one who gives good advice WISE-REDDE 1879 Sc.
an able but unprincipled counsellor ACHITOPHEL Bk1903
a private counsellor; a member of the Cabinet CABINET COUNSELLOR 1611
a secret counsellor EAR-WORM a1670 obs.

COUNSEL etc. – VERBS
to counsel, to advise ACCOUNSEL c1420 obs.
to counsel, to advise RATHE c1200 obs.
to counsel, to advise, to exhort PARAENESIZE 1716 obs. rare
to counsel, to advise, to inform; to plan BEREDE a1225 obs.
to counsel, to advise; to warn READ 1785 Sc. & Eng. dial.
to outdo in counsel; to outwit OFREDE c1275 obs. rare
to take counsel, to consult; to take thought, to consider or deliberate TAKE ADVISEMENT 1375 obs.
to take counsel together CAST HEADS TOGETHER 1526 obs.
to take counsel together DRAW HEADS TOGETHER c1381 obs.
to take counsel together LAY HEADS TOGETHER 1551
to take counsel together RUN HEADS TOGETHER 1523 obs.


COUNT, COUNTING – ADJECTIVES
not worth counting in or adding UNADDITIONABLE 1716 obs.

COUNT etc. – NOUNS, PERSON
a counter, one who counts TELLER 1895 Eng. dial.

COUNT etc. – VERBS
to count QUINT 1911 Sc. rare
to count, to count up, to enumerate ACCOUNT 1303 obs.
to count, to reckon up TELL 1794 Sc. & Eng. dial.
to count, to tally; to compare TENT 1876 Eng. dial.
to count up or evaluate CLOCK 1961 Amer. sl.


COUNTERFEIT, COUNTERFEITED, COUNTERFEITER, COUNTERFEITING – ADJECTIVES
– counterfeit DUD 1903 sl.
– counterfeit DUFF 1889 Brit. sl.
– counterfeit DUFFING 1839 sl. obs.
– counterfeit, bad; worthless QUEER 1561 thieves’ cant
– counterfeit, crooked, or phony LEFT-HANDED M20 US colloq.
– counterfeit; dud; gaudy or cheaply made BRUMMY 1886 Aust. sl.
– counterfeited, simulated, pretended SIMULAR 1611
– counterfeit, fake SKELM 20C S. Afr. criminals’ sl.
– counterfeit, faked AFFICTITIOUS 1656 obs. rare
– counterfeit, false; mean, petty, worthless TIN 1886
– counterfeit, false, pretended, feign GAMMONING 1802 UK sl. obs.
– counterfeit, false, sham, bogus SNIDEY 1859 UK sl.
 counterfeit, false, sham, bogus SHNIDE;  SNIDE 1859 UK
– counterfeit, falsified, disguised FUCATE 1531 obs.
– counterfeit, fraudulent; spurious; false; pretended FAKE 1775
– counterfeit, illegal, stolen JARG 2000s sl.
– counterfeit, imitation IMO 1940s African-American & college sl.
– counterfeit, not genuine BRUM 1862 sl.
– counterfeit, not genuine BRUMMISH 1803 sl.
– counterfeit; said of money WRONG M19 UK criminals’ sl.
– counterfeit, sham DUMMY 1846
– counterfeit, sham; showily shoddy FLASH 1812 sl.
– counterfeit, specious, deceitful; of the nature of ‘fucation’ FUCATIOUS 1654 obs. rare
– counterfeit, spurious FAKED 1850s colloq.
– counterfeit, spurious FAKED-UP 1850s colloq.
– counterfeit, spurious, fake SCHLENTER L19 Aust. & S. Afr. sl.
– counterfeit, spurious, fake SLENTER L19 Aust. & S. Afr. sl.
– counterfeit, spurious, fake SLINTER L19 Aust. & S. Afr. sl.
– counterfeit, spurious; due to adulteration ADULTERINE 1542
– counterfeit, spurious; pert. to adulteration ADULTEROUS 1567 arch.
– counterfeit, spurious; said of coins ILL 1703 Sc.
– counterfeit, spurious; unlicensed, unauthorized BASTARDLY 1586 obs.
– possibly or actually counterfeit SHOWFUL;  SHOWFULL 1835 obs.
– said of something counterfeit HOOKY 1985 Brit. sl.
 
COUNTERFEIT etc. – ADVERBS
– by way of counterfeiting or imitation IMITABLY adv. 1616 obs.
 
COUNTERFEIT etc. – NOUNS
– a counterfeit; an imitation IMITAMEN 1677 obs. rare
– a counterfeit article or product IMITANT 1888 rare
– a counterfeit banknote or forged document SILVER BEGGAR M19 sl.
– a counterfeit coin BAD ‘UN M19 UK criminals’ sl.
– a counterfeit coin SCHLANTER;  SCHLENTER;  SHLENTER L19 sl., chiefly Aust. & S. Afr.
– a counterfeit coin SLANTER;  SLINTER L19 sl., chiefly Aust. & S. Afr.
– a counterfeit coin; bad money SINKER 1839 sl.
– a counterfeit coin, banknote, etc. DUD 1897 sl.
– a counterfeit coin or article; something worthless DUFFER 1852 sl.
– a counterfeit coin or banknote; a worthless cheque STUMER;  STUMOR 1890 sl.
– a counterfeit coin, worth about half a farthing, which passed current for a halfpenny in Ireland in the 18th century, owing to the scarcity of genuine money RAP 1724
– a counterfeit half-crown FLATCH Bk1893 coiners’ sl.
– a counterfeit half-crown HALF-A-CASE M19 sl.
– a counterfeit or worthless coin or money WOODEN MONEY 1915 US sl.
– a counterfeit or worthless coin or money WOODEN NICKEL 1915 US sl.
– a counterfeit pass or license GYBE;  JIBE;  JYBE 1575 criminals’ sl. obs.
– a counterfeit pass or license, carried by many of the mendicant villains GLIBE;  GLYBE M16 UK criminals’ sl.
– a counterfeit, sham FALSITY 1780 rare
– a counterfeit, sham; a pretender IDOL 1590 obs.
– a counterfeit shilling BUTTON 1785 criminals’ sl.
– a counterfeit sovereign ILLEGITIMATE 1823 UK criminals’ sl. obs.
– a counterfeit, travesty MASQUERADE 1847 rare
– a passing of counterfeit coin ABS-SMASH-RIG M19 UK criminals’ sl.
– a passing of counterfeit money or forged securities PAPER-HANG 1976 US sl.
– a piece of counterfeit money WRONG ‘UN c1890 sl.
– a piece of counterfeit money made of base metal coated with silver SCIMMINGER Bk1904 Eng. dial. obs.
– a purchasing counterfeit banknotes and the subsequent passing them off to innocent victims RAG TRADE M19 sl.
– counterfeit banknotes PAPER M19 UK criminals’ sl.
– counterfeit banknotes WALLPAPER 1940s US sl.
– counterfeit coin GAMMY LOUR 1839 UK criminals’ sl.
– counterfeit coins BAD SMASH 20C sl.
– counterfeit currency or assets amassed unscrupulously FUNNY MONEY 1901 colloq., orig. US
– counterfeit gold coins QUEER RIDGE M19 US criminals’ sl.
– counterfeit gold lace ST. MARTIN’S LACE E17 sl.
– counterfeit gold rings ST. MARTIN’S RINGS E17 sl.
– counterfeit goods FAKEMS 20C sl.
– counterfeit goods of any sort ST. MARTIN’S STUFF E17 sl.
– counterfeit goods of any sort ST. MARTIN’S WARE E17 sl.
– counterfeiting of coin; forgery FALSE c1000 obs.
– counterfeit jewellery or money SNIDE 1885 sl.
– counterfeit money BUM DOUGH 1992 US sl.
– counterfeit money FAST PRINT 1968 Amer. dial.
– counterfeit money QUEER BIT L18 sl.
– counterfeit money QUEER COLE L17 UK criminals’ sl.
– counterfeit money QUEER JACK 1949 US sl.
– counterfeit money QUEER MONEY 19C UK criminals’ sl.
– counterfeit money QUEER RAG E19 UK criminals’ sl.
– counterfeit money QUEER SOFT M19 sl.
– counterfeit money QUEER STUFF M18 sl.
– counterfeit money QUER COLE L17 UK criminals’ sl.
– counterfeit money SHUFFLE 1950 US sl.
– counterfeit money THE MAHOSKA;  THE MAHOSKER 1943 Amer. sl.
– counterfeit money, cheques, etc. DUFF 1895 sl.
– counterfeit money, cheques, etc. SHICE;  SHISE 1877 sl.
– counterfeit money; forged banknotes or bonds QUEER 1812 sl.
– counterfeit money; money illegally or dishonestly acquired or used; proceeds of corruption BOODLE 1858 Amer. dial.
– counterfeit money, or similar written or printed frauds or forgeries BAD DOUGH 1910s sl.
– counterfeit notes RAGS M19 US criminals’ sl.
– counterfeit or spurious document; later, anything of a counterfeit or fraudulent nature FAKE 1851 sl., orig. criminals’ usage
– counterfeit paper money DEAD MONEY 1956 US sl.
– counterfeit paper money BAD PAPER Bk2004 Amer. sl.
– counterfeit paper money QUEER PAPER M19 sl.
– counterfeit paper money SLUSH 1924 UK sl.
– counterfeit wares APE-WARE c1230 obs.
– counterfeit wares, a forgery; deception, falsification, imposture FALSEHOOD 1340 obs. or arch.
 
COUNTERFEIT etc. – NOUNS, PERSON
– a counterfeiter ABRAM 1659 UK sl.
– a counterfeiter BENE-GYBE 1788 sl.
– a counterfeiter BITE-FAKER Bk1891 UK sl.
– a counterfeiter COMACKER Bk1945 criminals’ sl.
– a counterfeiter MOULDER 1889 criminals’ sl.
– a counterfeiter QUEER COLE MAKER L17 UK criminals’ sl.
– a counterfeiter, a coiner BIT COVE a1790 UK criminals’ sl.
– a counterfeiter, a coiner BIT CULL a1790 UK criminals’ sl.
– a counterfeiter, a coiner BIT-MAKER 1832 UK criminals’ sl.
– a counterfeiter, a coiner QUEER BIT-MAKER L18 UK criminals’ sl.
– a counterfeiter, a coiner of bad money BIT-TURNER-OUT a1904 UK sl.
– a counterfeiter, a coiner of false money CATCH-CLOAK 1679 obs.
– a counterfeiter, a falsifier; a forger FALSER 1340 obs.
– a counterfeiter; a forger FAKER 1612 sl.
– a counterfeiter; a forger PENMAN 1865 sl.
– a counterfeiter; a forger SCRATCHER 1859 sl., orig. US
– a counterfeiter, a person who clips or sweats coins MONEY BATTERER 1518 obs. rare
– a counterfeiter, a person who fraudulently pares the edges of coins MONEY-CLIPPER 1759 obs. rare
– a counterfeiter of false sovereigns VARNISHER Bk1865 sl.
– a counterfeiter of passes BENE FEAKER OF GYBES 1688 UK criminals’ sl. obs.
– a counterfeiter or forger of currency BEN FLAKE 1889 criminals’ sl.
– a counterfeiter or forger of gold coins; the head of a counterfeiting gang DANDY-MASTER 1883 criminals’ sl.
– a counterfeiter, orig. of documents, later of money BENE-FAKER 1823 sl.
– a counterfeiter, orig. of documents, later of money BENE-FEAKER;  BEN-FEAKER 1612 sl.
– a counterfeiter, orig. of documents, later of money BEN-FAKER 1688 sl.
– a counterfeit money-maker, a coiner BIT-FAKER 1812 criminals’ sl.
– a fabricator of counterfeit passes, false characters, and certificates JARKMAN 1567 cant
– a maker of counterfeit coin MONEY-MAKER c1450 obs.
– a maker of counterfeit licenses IARCKEMAN Bk1869 sl.
– a metal counterfeiter; one who makes coins out of lead or some base metal BASE METAL MAN 1924 criminals’ sl.
– a passer of counterfeit money QUEER CULL L17 UK criminals’ sl.
– a passer of counterfeit money QUEER SHOVER L19 UK criminals’ sl.
– a passer-on of counterfeit money CADDEE E19 sl.
– a person who circulates counterfeit money WORKER-OFF 1910 Aust. criminals’ sl. obs.
– a person who counterfeits coin VENTER 1629 Sc. obs.
– a person who makes counterfeit coin MONEY COINER 1742
– a person who makes or distributes counterfeit money QUEERSMAN M18 sl.
– a person who makes or passes counterfeit money BIT SMASHER 1821 UK criminals’ sl. obs.
– a person who passes counterfeit currency BILL-POSTER 1934 criminals’ sl.
– a person who passes counterfeit money, cheques, etc. DROPPER 1938 Brit. sl.
– a person who passes counterfeit money, cheques, etc. PASSER 1889 sl.
– a person who passes counterfeit money, cheques, etc. SHOVER 1859 US sl.
– a person who places counterfeit money into circulation PAPER-PUSHER 1985 US sl.
– a wholesaler of counterfeit money DEALER E19 US criminals’ sl.
– counterfeiters, bill-forgers BENE FLAKES Bk1890 sl.
– counterfeiters of passes and similar documents BEN-FEAKERS OF GYBES c1698 UK criminals’ sl.
– counterfeiters of passports BEN-FEAKERS OF JYBES 1612 criminals’ sl.
– the distributor of counterfeit money QUEER COLE FENCER L17 UK criminals’ sl.
 
COUNTERFEIT etc. – VERBS
– to counterfeit money; to forge a document FALSE a1300 obs.
– to counterfeit or forge FAKE 1812 sl., orig. criminals’ usage
– to counterfeit or forge FAKE UP 1851 sl., orig. criminals’ usage
– to counterfeit, to assume falsely the character of BELIE a1700 obs. rare
– to counterfeit, to colour, to paint FUCATE 1535 obs.
– to counterfeit, to fake, to forge DUFF 1750 sl. obs.
– to counterfeit, to forge PHONEY UP 1942 sl., chiefly US
– to counterfeit, to pervert FASHION 1599 obs.
– to counterfeit, to pretend; to put on a pretense of; to assume a false appearance of AFFECT 1661
– to distribute counterfeit money PUT OFF M18 Aust. & US criminals’ sl.
– to distribute counterfeit notes WALK THE BOODLE E19 US criminals’ sl.
– to issue counterfeit coin FAKE THE BROADS 1923 criminals’ sl.
– to issue counterfeit coin WORK THE BROADS 1923 criminals’ sl.
– to pass counterfeit money SHOVE Bk1990 Amer. criminals’ sl.
– to pass counterfeit money, cheques, etc. DROP 1926 sl.
– to pass counterfeit money, or anything fake PALM 18C sl.


COUNTERMAND – VERBS
to countermand UNCRY 1594 obs.


COUNTERPANE – NOUNS
a counterpane QUILTPOINT a1300 obs. rare
a counterpane, a coverlet BED-RUG Bk1898 Eng. & Amer. dial.
the counterpane or coverlet BED-HILLINGS 1691 Eng. dial.


COUNTERPART – NOUNS
a counterpart, likeness, imitation IDOL 1590 obs.


COUNTLESS – ADJECTIVES
countless; beyond count or reckoning ACCOUNTLESS 1650 obs.


COUNTRIFIED – ADJECTIVES (also see COUNTRY (district))
– countrifiedfarming, farmer-like FARMERIC 1867 Eng. dial.
– countrifiedinexperienced, unsophisticated GOURDY 1953 Amer. dial.
– countrifiedinexperienced, unsophisticated GREEN AS A GOURD 1902 Amer. dial.
– countrified, old-fashioned, uncouth JAKEY 1891 Amer. dial.
– countrified, outlandish; awkward, ungainly POLPISY 1916 Amer. dial.
– countrifiedrustic SEEDY Bk1942 Amer. dial.
 
COUNTRIFIED – NOUNS, PERSON
– a countrified person ACORN-CRACKER 1905 Amer. dial.
– a countrified person ANCIENT 1970 Amer. dial.
– a countrified person APPLEKNOCKER 1941 Amer. dial. often derogatory
– a countrified person BACKWOODER 1968 Amer. dial.
– a countrified person BACKWOODSER 1940 Amer. dial.
– a countrified person BACKWOODSTER c1935 Amer. dial.
– a countrified person BERRY PICKER 1968 Amer. dial.
– a countrified person BILLY-MARIA 1908 Amer. dial.
– a countrified person BOGHOPPER 1970 Amer. dial., derogatory
– a countrified person BOZO 1966 Amer. dial.
– a countrified person BUCK 1959 Amer. dial.
– a countrified person BUCK FARMER 1941 Amer. dial.
– a countrified person BUCKWHEAT 1866 Amer. dial.
– a countrified person BUCKWHEATER 1905 Amer. dial.
– a countrified person CAJUN 1932 Amer. dial.
– a countrified person CEDAR CHOPPER 1962 Amer. dial.
– a countrified person COUNTRY BUCK 1959 Amer. dial.
– a countrified person COUNTRY JACK 1930 Amer. dial.
– a countrified person FARMER JAKE 1966 Amer. dial., derogatory
– a countrified person GOAT ROPER 1983 Amer. dial.
– a countrified person GRIT(S) 1968 Amer. dial.
– a countrified person GULLY JUMPER 1939 Amer. dial.
– a countrified person HAYBACK 1941 Amer. dial.
– a countrified person HAY KICKER 1941 Amer. dial.
– a countrified person HAYMAKER 1847 Amer. sl.
– a countrified person HAY POUNDER 1941 Amer. dial.
– a countrified person HAYSEED 1834 Amer. sl.
– a countrified person HAYSEEDER 1891 Amer. dial.
– a countrified person HAYSHAGGER 1966 Amer. dial.
– a countrified person HAYSHAKER 1919 Amer. dial.
– a countrified person HECKER 1904 Amer. dial.
– a countrified person HECTOR 1968 Amer. dial.
– a countrified person HICK 1575
– a countrified person HILL WILLIAM 1965 Amer. dial.
– a countrified person JACK M19 US sl.
– a countrified person JASPER 1896 Amer. dial., often derogatory
– a countrified person JAY 1890 Amer. dial.
– a countrified person JAYBIRD 1886 Amer. dial.
– a countrified person JAYHAWK 1907 Amer. dial.
– a countrified person JAYHAWKER 1911 Amer. dial.
– a countrified person NECK 1966 Amer. dial.
– a countrified person PEA PICKER 1927 Amer. dial.
– a countrified person PINEY-WOOD TICK 1966 Amer. dial.
– a countrified person POISON-OAKER 1969 Amer. dial.
– a countrified person QUACO 1799 W. Indies sl.
– a countrified person QUAMIN 1943 W. Indies sl.
– a countrified person QUARMIN 1943 W. Indies sl.
– a countrified person RAIL-SPLITTER 1867 Amer. dial.
– a countrified person REUBEN 1890 Amer. dial.
– a countrified person SEED 1900 Amer. dial.
– a countrified person SHIT-KICKER 1964 Amer. dial.
– a countrified person WAHOO 1882 Amer. dial.
– a countrified person WEED-BENDER 1933 Amer. dial.
– a countrified person WEED-MONKEY 1955 Amer. dial.
– a countrified person WEED-SUCKER 2002 Amer. dial.
– a countrified person WOODBILLY 1942 Amer. dial.
– a countrified person WOODCHUCK 1931 US sl.
– a countrified person; any north Carolinian TARHEEL 1846 Amer. dial.
– a countrified personesp. one from the South ‘BAMA CHUKKER 1966 Amer. sl.
– a poor countrified person; used as a nickname, esp. for an inhabitant of Georgia GOOBER 1865 Amer. dial.
– a poor countrified person; used as a nickname, esp. for an inhabitant of Georgia GOOBER-GRABBER 1867 Amer. dial.
– a poor countrified person; used as a nickname, esp. for an inhabitant of Georgia GOOBER-GRUBBER 1880 Amer. dial.
– a young countrified person SHIRTTAIL PLOWBOY 19C Amer. dial.


COUNTRY (district) – ADJECTIVES (includes country bumpkin, countryman; also see COUNTRIFIED PERSON
– belonging to a countryman LAND-LUBBING 1810 Sc.
– belonging to a district outside a city or town; suburban EXURBAN 1901
– belonging to a district outside a city or town; suburban EXURBANITE 1957
– belonging to the open country CAMPAIGN 1628
– belonging to the open country or ‘the field’ CAMPAL 1598 obs.
– born or dwelling in the country, rustic RURIGENOUS 1730 rare
– countrified, agricultural AGGIE Bk1942 Amer. sl.
– country-born, rustic LANE-BORN 1834
– country-bred LANDWARD-BRED 1816 Sc.
– having country manner, rustic; awkward, uncouth LANDWARD 1725 Sc.
– out in the country as opposed to the city UP THE DONGA;  UP THE DONGER Bk1996 Aust. sl.
– pert. to open country or fields; growing or living in the fields CAMPESTRAL a1750 rare
– pert. to open country or fields; growing or living in the fields CAMPESTRIAL 1606 obs.
– pert. to the country; rural EPICHORIAL 1840 rare
 
COUNTRY (district) – ADVERBS
 in the country, as opposed to the town A-LANDWARD 1778 Sc. obs.
 
COUNTRY (district) – NOUNS
– a district outside a city or town; a prosperous area situated beyond the suburbs of a city EXURB 1955
– a native country or place NATIVE 1604 obs. exc. Eng. dial.
– a tract of open country; a plain CAMPAIGN 1628 obs.
– country QUENTRY 1911 Sc.
– country QUINTRY 1785 Sc.
– open country as opposed to hills, woods, etc.; country as opposed to town CAMPAIGN a1667 obs.
– rough or remote country; wilderness MARLBORO COUNTRY 1968 US sl.
– the country DAISYVILLE 1859 sl.
– the country MONKERY c1790
– the country, as opposed to the town LAND c900 obs.
– the country; inland parts LANDWARD 1845 Sc.
– the countryside THE CUNNY 20C UK colloq.
– the countryside, as opposed to the town or city ALFALFA 1900s sl.
– the region outside the suburbs of a city EXURBIA 1955
– the world outside the big cities DAISYLAND 1950s US sl.
 
COUNTRY (district) – NOUNS, PERSON
– a countrified White person SANDLAPPER 1836 Amer. dial., derogatory
– a country bumpkin AG 1910s US sl.
– a country bumpkin AGGIE 1910s US sl.
– a country bumpkin ARKIE;  ARKY 1927 US colloq., often derogatory
– a country bumpkin AUBUCK 1807 Eng. dial.
– a country bumpkin DUBBO Bk1999 Aust. sl.
– a country bumpkin GOOBER M19 sl.
– a country bumpkin JAAP 20C S. Afr., offensive
– a country bumpkin JASPER 1896 US sl., derogatory
– a country bumpkin JOSKIN 1811 Amer. sl.
– a country bumpkin PALOUSER 1903 Amer. dial.
– a country bumpkin PIE EATER a1891 US sl. rare, derogatory
– a country bumpkin QUANDONG 1910s Aust. sl.
– a country bumpkin YOB 1886 rare, chiefly Aust. & NZ
– a country bumpkin YOCKER Bk2002 criminals’ sl.
– a country bumpkin YUNKER 1925 US sl.
– a country bumpkin; a backward ignorant person HAINT Bk2006 Amer. college & university sl.
– a country bumpkin; a clown, a lout LOB 1533 obs. exc. Eng. dial.
– a country bumpkin; a clown, a lout, a boor; a dull, stupid, sluggish person; a blundering fool LOBCOCK a1553 obs. exc. Eng. dial.
– a country bumpkin; a clown, a lout, a boor; a heavy, dull person; a blundering fool LOB-COAT 1604 obs.
– a country bumpkin; a clumsy, awkward person CLODHOPPER 1723 colloq.
– a country bumpkin; a fool HICK JOP 1809 sl.
– a country bumpkin; a noisy, rough, turbulent young man HOBUCK;  HOE-BUCK 1807 Eng. dial.
– a country bumpkin; an unsophisticated peasant GARVIE 1963 S. Afr. sl.
– a country bumpkin; an unsophisticated peasant GAWIE 1963 S. Afr. sl.
– a country bumpkin; a peasant; a stupid person QUASHEE;  QUASHIE M19 sl.
– a country bumpkin; a poor White person COUNTRY SAGER 1949 Amer. dial.
– a country bumpkin; a rustic; a poor White person SAGER 1893 Amer. dial.
– a country bumpkin; a rustic oaf BACON 1598 obs.
– a country bumpkin; a rustic person SHORTWOODARD 1931 Amer. dial.
– a country bumpkin; a rustic person SHORTWOODS 1931 Amer. dial.
– a country bumpkin; a simpleton RALPH M17 sl.
– a country bumpkin; a yokel; a farm worker; a casual labourer GEESKIN 1825 Sc.
– a country bumpkin or clown; a rude, ignorant rustic HAWBUCK 1787
– a country dweller BUFF 20C Irish sl.
– a country dweller, a rustic LANDWARD 1821 Sc.
– a country dweller; a rustic; a peasant JACK UPLAND 1402
– a country dweller (from an urban perspective) CARROT CRUNCHER 1977 UK sl.
– a country fellow HUNK Bk1913-17 Amer. dial.
– a country fellow; a greenhorn JEHU 1906 Amer. dial.
– a country fellow; a rude boor; a young Englishman of a low-class type; a peasant; a rustic HARRY 1703
– a country fool; a rustic simpleton BUTTERED BUN E18 sl.
– a country girl MEG 1801 Sc. & Eng. dial.
– a country girl; a shepherdess; a rural sweetheart; a common name for such in old romances, pastoral poems, etc. PHYLLIS 1632
– a country hick; used derisively CHOOKEE 1968 Amer. dial.
– a country lad SWAIN 1579 arch.
– a country lass BETTY Bk1898 Eng. dial.
– a country lass JENNY 19C Sc.
– a country lout; a coarse, vulgar lad HAWBY 1872 Eng. dial.
– a countryman CABBAGE-GELDER 19C
– a countryman HAZELER Bk1997 Irish sl.
– a countryman HIKER 1903 US sl.
– a countryman; a farmer; an ignorant rustic HAY RUBE 1900 Amer. sl.
– a countryman, a farmer, a peasant, a rustic HAY-PITCHER 1888 Amer. sl.
– a countryman; a hillbilly; used derisively BILLY 1940 US sl.
– a countryman, a husbandman CARL;  CARLE 1375 arch.
– a countryman, a peasant LANDMAN a1300
– a countryman, a rustic YOCHEL Bk1866 Sc.
– a countryman; a rustic; a clown JOCK M16 Sc.
– a countryman, a rustic, a peasant HOBBINALL;  HOBBINOL;  HOBBINOLD;  HOBBINOLL;  HOBINALL;  HOBINOLL;  HOBNOL;  HOBYNOLL 1579 obs.
– a countryman, a rustic, a peasant RUSTICAN 1570 obs. rare
– a countryman; a rustic; a yokel BACON-SLICER 1653 obs.
– a countryman; a rustic; a yokel; a foolish, awkward, or clumsy person BARN-DOOR SAVAGE 1876 sl.
– a countryman, a rustic clodhopper CÁBÓG 2004 Irish sl.
– a countryman; a silly or stupid fellow CLUMPERTON c1534 obs.
– a countryman, a yokel SANDIE 1804 Sc.
– a countryman, esp. regarded as foolish or lazy JOSH 1863 Amer. sl.
– a countryman or bushman BULLOCK 20C Aust. sl.
– a countryman or farmer; usually used derisively GRANGER 1877
– a countryman or rustic; an uneducated and unsophisticated, gullible person from the countryside; a country bumpkin YOKEL 1812 usually derogatory
– a country person EAR OF CORN 1912 US sl.
– a country person MOOLIE 1960s US sl.
– a country person MUCKSAVAGE 1998 Irish sl.
– a country person; a clodhopper; a rustic WHOP-STRAW 19C colloq.
– a country person; a farmer GRASS COMBER 1825 UK sl.
– a country person; a fool, an unsophisticated person APPLE-PICKER 1910s US sl.
– a country person; a hillbilly RABBIT-CHOKER c1950 Amer. sl.
– a country person; a hillbilly RABBIT-TWISTER 1905 Amer. dial.
– a country person; an insincere or phony person GILHOOLEY Bk1975 Amer. sl.
 a country person; a peasant BOONIE 1950s sl.
– a country person, a rustic CHAWBACON 1834 Amer. dial.
– a country person, a rustic COUNTRY HICK L18 sl., orig. UK criminals’ usage
– a country person; a rustic COUNTRY JERK 1930s US sl.
– a country person; a rustic COUNTRY PUT L17 sl.
– a country person, a rustic MUNCHIE 2000s Irish sl., derogatory
– a country person, a rustic, a boor HIND 1577
– a country person, a rustic, a peasant HIGH-SHOON c1698
– a country person, a rustic, a simple, straightforward person HIGH-SHOE 1647 obs.
– a country squire LAND-JUNKER 1840
– a country squire LAND-YOUNKER 1840
– a country wench; a slut, a slattern MALKIN 1586 obs. exc. Eng. dial.
– a country wench; a slut, a slattern MAWKIN 1586 obs. exc. Eng. dial.
– a countrywoman BEEF TO THE HEEL 1922 Irish sl.
– a country yokel; someone who looks depressed or unwell BIRSEY Bk1997 Ulster sl.
– a fellow-countryman; a peasant PAISANO a1836
– an ignorant country fellow; a bumpkin; a lout HAWBUCKER 1930 Amer. dial.
– an ignorant countryman; a peasant; a farmer HICK 1565
– an inhabitant of the country RURICOLIST 1730 rare
– an inhabitant of the countryside; a peasant; a farmer; with derogatory implications HICKEY 1949 US sl.
– an uncouth country fellow; a bumpkin; a rustic; a peasant HIRAM 1912 US sl.
– an unsophisticated country dweller WOOLLY BACK 1981 UK sl.
– an unsophisticated country person COUNTRY JOHNNY 19C sl.
– an unsophisticated country person, whether an actual farmer or not; a rustic hillbilly FARMER 1864 US sl., derogatory
– an unsophisticated countryman; a farmer or rustic, a countrified person; a boorish person REUBEN 1890 Amer. dial.
– a person from the countryside WURZEL 2000 UK sl., derogatory
– a person who lives in the country; a rustic PEASANT a1450 colloq.
– a poor White from the back country BACKWOODSEY 1970 Amer. dial.
– a resident in an exurban district EXURBAN 1957 rare
– a resident in an exurban district EXURBANITE 1955
– a rough, awkward country fellow; a yokel YUFFIE 1962 Sc.
– a rough, unsophisticated country woman BITCH BOOBY 1796 UK military sl.
– a strong country woman; a woman of low social status HUSSY;  HUZZY 1647
– country people, rural population LANDFOLK 1891 Sc.
 
COUNTRY (district) – VERBS
 to go into the country; to leave the city; to disappear from one’s usual surroundings GO BUSH 1908 Aust. colloq.


COUNTRY (nation) – ADVERBS
towards the interior of the country LAND-GATES 1768 Sc.

COUNTRY (nation) – NOUNS
a part of a country, of the world, etc. PARCEL 1582 obs. rare
country, territory MARCH a1300 obs.

COUNTRY (nation) – NOUNS, PERSON
a man of a specified or indicated country LANDMAN a1000 obs.
a native of a country or place NATURAL 1509 obs.
a native of a particular country LANDSMAN c1000 obs.
a person ‘natural’ to a country; a native NATURALIST 1631 obs.
fellow-countrymen, compatriots NATIVES 1589 obs.
one’s fellow-countryman LANDSMAN 1598 rare
the people of a country or land LANDFOLK c1000 obs.

COUNTRY (nation) – PHRASES
throughout the whole area of a country; in all parts or directions IN LENGTH AND IN BREADTH a1250 obs.


COUNTRY AND WESTERN – NOUNS
country and western music KICKER MUSIC 1986 Amer. dial.


COUPLE – NOUNS
a couple AC/DC 2002 UK homosexual sl.
a couple, a pair GEMINI 1598 obs.
a couple, a pair LAG 1902 Eng. dial.
a couple in a steady relationship GRUESOME TWOSOME 1940s African-American sl.
a couple or the state of being a couple SHACK JOB 1950s sl.
a jocose name for an attached husband and wife who are ‘all in all to each other’, esp. in advanced years and in humble life DARBY AND JOAN 1773
either partner of a couple with no children, living on a single (usually large) salary (One Income No Kids) OINK 1987 jocular usage
either partner of a usually professional working couple who have no children, characterized affluent consumers with few domestic demands on their time and money DINK 1987 sl., orig. N. Amer.;  DINKIE;   DINKY 1986 sl., orig. N. Amer.