Reverse Dictionary: FARR – FASS


FARRIER – nouns
– FARRING farriering, the work or trade of a farrier …Bk1900 Eng. dial.
– FARYERING farriering, the work or trade of a farrier …Bk1900 Eng. dial.
farrier – person 
– PLATER in horse racing: a farrier …1976 US sl.
– VICARANT-SURGEON a farrier; a corruption of ‘veterinary surgeon’ …Bk1905 Eng. dial.
farrier – verbs 
– FARRY † to treat an animal as a farrier does …1807
 
FAR-SEEING – adjectives
– FAR-LEUKIT far-seeing, penetrating, prudent …1787 Sc.
– FAR-SEEN far-seeing, penetrating, prudent …1785 Sc.
– NIS-WISE quick in perception; far-seeing …1790 Sc.
 
FART, FARTING – adjectives
– FARTY flatulence-inducing …1975 UK sl.
– FULL-FLAVOURED pert. to a very bad-smelling release of intestinal gas …sl.
– SILENT BUT DEADLY applied to the unpleasant smell that hangs in the air as the result of a silent fart …1950s sl.
– VENTOSITOUS †* affected with flatulence …1601
– VENTOSOUS †* flatulent …1639
– VENTUOUS † flatulent, windy …1398
fart, farting – nouns 
– ANAL APPLAUSE the release of intestinal gas …Bk2006 US sl.
– AIR BISCUIT a breaking of wind; a fart …Bk2006 US sl.
– APPLE TART a breaking of wind; a fart …20C Aust. & Irish rhyming sl.
– ARSE BISCUIT a fart …2003 Brit. sl.
– ARTHUR FOWLER a fart …2003 UK rhyming sl. for ‘growler’
– ATOMIC ATMOSPHERE the stink created by someone’s having recently broken wind …1980s US college sl.
– BACK-DOOR TRUMPET the anus considered as a musical instrument in the breaking of wind …M19 Brit. sl.
– BACK-TALK flatulence; a release of intestinal gas …20C US jocular
– BARKING SPIDER the audible breaking of wind …1980s US college sl.
– BEEF an act of breaking wind …Bk2006 US sl.
– BEEF-HEARTS audible releases of intestinal gas through the anus; farts …Bk2006 US rhyming sl.
– BENDER a release of intestinal gas when someone bends over …Bk2006 US sl.
– BOTTOM BURP a fart …1984 UK sl.
– BOTTY BANGER a fart …1984 UK sl.
– BOTTY BURP a fart …1984 UK sl.
– BREEZER a fart …1973 Aust. sl.
– BROKEN HEART fart, breaking wind …1990s rhyming sl.
– BUFF a fart …1985 UK sl.
– BUGLING breaking wind from the bowels …1967 Amer. dial.
– BURP a fart …1984 UK sl.
– CAPOOT a fart; the act of breaking wind …1949 Amer. dial.
– CHEEZER a foul-smelling fart …Bk2006 US sl.
– D’OYLY (CARTE) a fart …1992 UK rhyming sl.
– FART an act of breaking wind …c1386
– FARTICK a small fart …19C Brit. sl.
– FARTKIN a small fart …19C Brit. sl.
– FARTS, THE an attack of flatulence …1998 UK sl.
– FAT-ONE an extremely loud and bad-smelling breaking of wind …19C Brit. sl.
– FAT-UN an extremely loud and bad-smelling breaking of wind …19C Brit. sl.
– FIB an expulsion of gas from the intestines; a fart …1966 Amer. dial.
– FIZZLE the act of breaking wind quietly …1598
– FOIST a breaking of wind …sl.
– FOOPS a fart …2003 Trinidad and Tobago
– FUZZBALL a fart …1979 UK sl.
– GURK an audible release of intestinal gas; a fart …E20 Aust. sl.
– HOT AIR gas from the intestines …E20 colloq.
– LEMON TART a breaking of wind; a fart …20C Aust. & Irish sl.
– LIONEL (BART) a fart …1985 UK rhyming sl.
– LOUD ONE a noisy breaking of wind …M19
– MUFFY a breaking wind …1990s UK juvenile sl.
– ONE-CHEEK SQUEEK an instance of breaking wind …1990s sl.
– ORGAN MUSIC the audible release of intestinal gas …20C US colloq.
– ORGAN RECITAL the audible release of intestinal gas …20C US colloq.
– POCKET-THUNDER the breaking of wind; a fart …19C sl.
– POOP the act of breaking wind; a fart …1899 Amer. dial.
– POOT a fart; the act of breaking wind …1899 Amer. dial.
– POP a breaking of wind …1736 Sc.
– PUMP a breaking of wind; a fart …19C Brit. sl.
– QUACK an act of breaking wind …1990s sl.
– QUAFFING flatulence …Bk1905 Eng. dial.
– RAIRD the noise made by eructation; a backward breaking of wind …Bk1905 Sc.
– RARZER an act of breaking wind …1950s rhyming sl. for ‘fart’ (Raspberry Tart)
– RARZO n. an act of breaking wind …1950s rhyming sl. for ‘fart’ (Raspberry Tart)
– RASPBERRY TART a fart …1892 rhyming sl.
– RASPER a very noisy breaking of wind …20C sl.
– RAZZO an act of breaking wind …1950s rhyming sl. for ‘fart’ (Raspberry Tart)
– ROUSER a very loud release of intestinal gas …E18 sl.
– S.B.D. the breaking of wind silently and with a foul smell (Silent But Deadly) …1960s sl.
– SILENT BUT VIOLENT a silent, but very smelly, breaking of wind …1950s sl.
– SILENT HORROR a quiet but pungent fart …Brit. sl.
– SILENT TERROR a quiet but pungent fart …Brit. sl.
– SILENT VIOLENT an unpleasantly aromatic fart that pollutes without warning; a silent fart …2003 UK sl.
– SNEEZE a release of intestinal gas, esp. if forceful …20C US euphemism
– SUFFLATURE †* flatulence …1660
– TAIL-SHOT a fart …17C Brit.
– THEEF an escape of wind, flatulence …Bk1905 Sc.
– TOOT a fart; the act of breaking wind …1965 Amer. dial.
– TREACLE TART the act of breaking wind; a fart …1990s rhyming sl.
– TRUMPET SPIDER the imaginary source of the sound of an audible release of intestinal gas …Bk2006 US sl.
– VENTOSENESS † flatulence …a1425
– VENTOSITY 1. flatulence …1398
2. a fart; a belch …1513
– WAFFLES flatulence …1973 Sc.
– WET FART a strong breaking of wind containing fecal matter …19C Brit. sl.
– WET ONE a strong breaking of wind containing fecal matter …19C Brit. sl.
– WHIFFER a bad-smelling breaking of wind …20C US sl.
– WINDER a breaking of wind …20C US sl.
– WINDY BLOWTS flatulence …Bk1911 Sc.
– WINDY-PUFFS flatulence …20C Brit. colloq.
– WOODEN HEART a fart …1960s Brit. sl.
fart, farting – person
– FARTER one who breaks wind in a noticeable and ostentatious manner …c1440
– FIZZLER † one who breaks wind without noise …1582
– FLATOPHILE a lover of ‘flatulence’; someone who gets pleasure out of creating, hearing, or smelling flatulence; a person fascinated by loud releases of intestinal gas …E20 jocular
– PUFF-ADDER one who farts in the bath, and then counts the bubbles …M20 schoolboys’ jocular
– WIND-CHEATER one who breaks wind frequently …20C Brit. sl.
– WINDY-WALLET, WINDY WALLETS  a person given to break wind behind …1825 Sc.
fart, farting – verbs
– APPLE-TART to fart …20C Aust. & Irish sl.
– BACKFIRE to release intestinal gas anally and audibly …Bk2006 US sl.
– BEEF to break wind; to release intestinal gas audibly …Bk2006 US sl.
– BREAK-OFF to discharge wind from the stomach …Bk1911 Sc.
– BURCH to fart …1966 Amer. dial.
– BURK to fart …1966 Amer. dial.
– CHUFF to fart …1998 UK sl.
– CREPITATE † to break wind, to fart …1623
– CUT A FART to release intestinal gas through the anus …Bk2006 US sl.
– CUT A FINGER to break wind …L19 euphemism
– CUT A MUFFIN to release intestinal gas …Bk2006 US sl.
– CUT ONE to release intestinal gas, perhaps loudly …20C US colloq.
– CUT ONE’S FINGER to break wind …1899 US sl.
– CUT THE CHEESE to break wind …1972 US sl.
– CUT THE MUSTARD to break wind …20C US sl.
– DO ONE’S NO-MANNERS to break wind …1980s sl.
– DROP ONE’S GUTS to fart …1978 Aust. sl.
– DROP YOUR HANDBAG to fart …1989 UK Royal Navy sl.
– DROP YOUR LUNCH to fart …1985 Aust. sl.
– FART to break wind …c1250
– FIZZLE † to break wind without noise …1533
– FLOAT AN AIR BISCUIT to break wind …Bk2006 US sl.
– FLUFF to release intestinal gas …20C Aust. sl.
– FUNK * to cause an offensive smell by breaking wind …1694
– GURK to release intestinal gas audibly; to fart …E20 Aust. sl.
– LET A FART to release intestinal gas through the anus …Bk2006 US sl.
– LET FLEE A FART † to break wind …c1386
– LET FLY to break wind …20C US sl.
– LET FLY A FART to release intestinal gas …14C colloq.
– LET ONE to release intestinal gas (the ‘one’ is euphemistic for ‘fart’) …M20 US colloq.
– MAKE WIND to break wind …20C US sl.
– MASH FROGS to break wind …1970 Amer. dial. jocular
– MINK to fart …1969 Amer. dial.
– PANTYPOP to fart …2003 US sl.
– PASS AIR to fart …20C US euphemism
– PASS GAS to fart …20C US colloq.
– PASS WIND to fart …20C US euphemism
– PEEL ONE OFF to fart …1978 UK sl.
– POOP to break wind; to fart …1899 Amer. dial.
– POOT to break wind, to fart …1940 Amer. dial.
– PUFF to break wind, to release intestinal gas, to fart …19C colloq.
– PUMP to fart …1937 Brit. sl.
– QUACK to break wind noisily …1990s sl.
– RAIRD to make a noise by eructation; to break wind …Bk1905 Sc.
– RANDY-RUET to break wind …Bk1905 Eng. dial.
– REEZE BEHIND † to fart …Bk1904 Sc.
– RIFT to break wind …19C
– TEAR A SHEET to pass wind …1979 Amer. dial.
– TOOT to break wind, to fart …1965 Amer. dial.
– TRAF to fart …1998 Aust. back-slang
– VENT to break wind …17C sl.
fart, farting – phrases
– BROTHER ROUND-MOUTH SPEAKS he has broken wind; he has farted …?1785 sl.
– EMPTY HOUSE IS BETTER THAN A BAD TENANT, AN used after breaking wind in public …1930s NZ sl.
– HE WHO SMELT IT, DEALT IT used to disclaim all responsibility for having farted …1950s sl.
– LOST THE KEY uttered upon smelling a fecal odour or intestinal gas …20C US sl.
– SPEAK UP BROWN – YOU’RE THROUGH! said, as if on a telephone, as a comment on an audible fart …1961 UK sl.
– SPEAK UP GINGER – YOU’RE ALMOST THROUGH! said, as if on a telephone, as a comment on an audible fart …1961 UK sl.
 
FARTHER – adverbs
– AYONT of place: farther, beyond …1768 Sc. & Eng. dial.
– LENGER †* farther …c1425
 
FARTHING – nouns
– COVENT-GARDEN a farthing (1/4d) … Bk1903 sl.
– DADLA a farthing …1900s sl.
– DADLER a farthing …1900s sl.
– FA’D a farthing …c1870  Brit. sl.
– FA-DEE a farthing …c1870  Brit. sl.
– FADGE a farthing …1789 sl.
– FADGER a farthing …L19 Cockneys’
– FAR-DEE a farthing …c1870  Brit. sl.
– FARDEL a farthing …L19 Irish sl.
– FARDEN a farthing …M18 sl.
– FARDENER a thing worth or costing a farthing …Bk1900 Eng. dial.
– FARDETH a farthing’s worth …Bk1900 Eng. dial.
– FIDDLER a farthing (1/4d) … Bk1903 sl.
– GENNITRAF a farthing (1/4d) … Bk1903 sl.
– GIGG a farthing (1/4d) … Bk1903 sl.
– GRIG a farthing (1/4d) … Bk1903 sl.
– HARRINGTON a farthing (1/4d) … Bk1903 sl.
– JACK a farthing …a1700 sl.
– JAM JAR a farthing …1950s near rhyming sl. for ‘far’ 
– JIG a farthing (1/4d) … Bk1903 sl.
– MOPPUS a farthing …L17 sl.
– MOPUS a farthing …L17 sl.
– QUARTER † a farthing …1641 Eng. dial.
– QUARTEREEN a farthing …M19 sl.
– QUATRIN † a small piece of money; a farthing …c1400
– RAG † a farthing …1590 cant
– SCROPE a farthing (1/4d) … Bk1903 sl.
 
FASCINATE – verbs
– DARE † to daze, to paralyze, to render helpless with the sight of something; to dazzle and fascinate …1547
– EFFACINATE † to fascinate, to bewitch …1616
– MASH to fascinate or excite sentimental admiration in one of the opposite sex …1882 sl.
– ZOOM SOMEONE OUT to amaze; to fascinate; to surprise …1960s sl.
 
FASCINATED – adjectives
– DEAD SET ON fascinated by, obsessed with, in love with, determined …L19 sl.
– HUNG fascinated or obsessed with …1950 US sl.
 
FASCINATING – adjectives
– BEWITCHFUL † having power to bewitch; fascinating, alluring …c1633
– KILLING fascinating, very interesting, wonderful …M19 sl., orig. US
– SIRENIC melodious; charming, fascinating, alluring …a1704
– SIRENICAL melodious; charming, fascinating, alluring …1599
TAKY that takes the fancy or affection; capable of captivating or charming; designed to attract notice and please; alluring, fascinating, attractive, appealing …1854 colloq.
 
FASCINATION – nouns
– EFFASCINATION † fascination …1624
– SIRENY †* allurement, fascination …1600
fascination – interjections
– SPEED THE WOMBATS! an exclamation of surprise, alarm, fascination, etc. …1920s Aust. sl.
 
FASHION, FASHIONABLE – adjectives
– A-GO-GO fashionable, modish, up to date, with it, lively, ‘swinging’ …1960 colloq.
– ALL DAY, ALL NIGHT, JUST LIKE NEW YORK fashionable; sophisticated …1930s US Black sl.
– ALL THE GO in the height of fashion …1793 UK sl.
– ALL THE WEAR fashionable …Bk1898 Eng. dial.
– BABY FEMME of a fashion style: suggesting both youthful innocence and sexual abandon …1995 US sl.
– BANGED-UP stylish, in the pink of fashion …1812 sl.
– BANG OUT first-rate, excellent, fashionable, stylish …E19 sl.
– BANG-UP stylish, in the pink of fashion …1812 sl.
– BANG-UP TO DICK first-rate, excellent, fashionable, stylish …E19 sl.
– BANG-UP TO THE MARK first-rate, excellent, fashionable, stylish …E19 sl.
– BENDY extremely fashionable, smart, ‘cool’ …1990s US teen sl.
– BUZZY busy, lively; popular, fashionable, much-talked-about …1982
– CADDY stylish; well-dressed; sharp, fashionable …1966 Amer. sl. 
– CRED acceptable to your peers; hence, fashionable …1999 UK sl.
– DANDY fancy; fashionable; hence, splendid, first-rate, excellent, fine; very good of its kind …1792 colloq., orig. US
– DASHY showy, ostentatiously fashionable; stylish …1822 colloq.
– DIKEY ultra-fashionable …1966 Amer. dial.
– DOLLED-UP said of one dressed in the latest fashion …Bk1913-17 Amer. dial.
– DOWN THE ROAD stylish, fashionable …M19 sl.
– FANTOOSH overdressed, over-ornamented; flashy, showy; ultra-fashionable …1920 Sc.
– FARBULOUS ‘far out’ and fabulous; used of up-to-the-moment followers of fashion and the trendy clothes they wear …2005 UK sl.
– FASH fashionable …1988 Aust. sl.
– FASHIONAL † of a good fashion or appearance; stylish, fashionable …1618
– FASHIONED fashionable, in the fashion …1811 Sc.
– FASSY smart, fine, fashionable …Bk1900 Eng. dial.
– FASHION-MONGING † following fashion …1599
– FLY stylish, sophisticated; fashionable …1879 US sl.
– FUNKY stylish or fashionable, esp. in an unconventional, alternative, or quirky way; cool, ‘hip’; also, excellent, great …1967
– FUNKY-ASS fashionable, ‘with it’ …1960s sl.
– FUNKY FRESH excellent, admirable; stylish, fashionable, or appealing …1982 colloq., orig. US
– GALLANT † suited to fashionable society; indulging in social gaiety or display; attractive in manners, polished, courtier-like …1500-20
– GUIVER, GUYVER, GYVER smart, fashionable …a1866 Aust. & NZ sl.
– IN A MOD BAG fashionable …1960s sl.
– IN THE TIP OF THE MODE † in the height of fashion …1709
– KIDDY well-dressed, fashionable, flashy …L18 sl.
– KILLING fashionable, stylish …M18 sl.
– KNOBBY stylish; smart, elegant, fashionable, good, capital …Bk1913-17 Amer. dial.
– KNUTTY fashionable, showy …1916 
– LAHDEE smart, fashionable …1930s sl.
– LAHDI smart, fashionable …1930s sl.
– MACKADOCIOUS extremely stylish or fashionable …1991 Amer. rap music usage
– MACKERLY shapely, fashionable, tolerable …1790 Eng. dial.
– MANNERLY tidy, respectable, decent; fashionable …1885 Eng. dial.
– MOD stylish, fashionable …1964 Amer. sl.
– MODE fashionable, modish …1984 Amer. students’ sl.
– MOVIN’ good; pleasurable; fashionable; popular …1997 US sl.
– NATTY fashionable, spruce …1789 sl.
– NOBBY stylish; smart, elegant, fashionable, good, capital …Bk1913-17 Amer. dial.
– NOW fashionable, in style, current …1955 US colloq.
– O.K. very fashionable or stylish; socially correct …1869
– OKAY very fashionable or stylish; socially correct …1869
– ON sophisticated, informed, at an advantage, fashionable …L19 sl.
– ORGANIC fashionable …1970s US college sl.
– PUKKA excellent, of the very best, fashionable …L20 colloq.
– QUAINT † of dress: fine, fashionable, elegant …?a1366
– RAGGIN’ dressed in fashionable and expensive clothing …1987 US sl.
– RAKISH smart, fashionable …1847
– RITZY classy, stylish, fashionable..1920 US sl.
– SAGA fashionable, showy, garish, overdressed …1950s W. Indies sl.
– SAGGER fashionable, showy, garish, overdressed …1950s W. Indies sl.
– SASSY smart, fashionable …L19 sl.
– SCENEY fashionable; up to the minute in appearance, habits, practices …1968 UK sl.
– SHARP of clothes or their wearer: stylish, neatly fashionable, smart …M20 colloq.
– SILKED dressed in the height of fashion …1940s US Black sl.
– SILKED TO THE BONE dressed in the height of fashion …1940s US Black sl.
– SIMP fashionable …1965 US sl.
– SNAZZY elegant; stylish; smart and fashionable; clever and desirable …1932 Amer. sl.
– SNITCHER a member of a set of fashionable young men or ‘bloods’ …L18 sl.
– SPIFFING excellent, first-rate; fashionable or smart …1872 UK sl.
– SPLASH elegant, fashionable, distinguished …M19 sl.
– STYLING ostentatious, fashionable …1990s US Black sl.
– SWITCHED ON in fashion: up-to-date and well-informed …1964 UK sl.
– TIMISH †* belonging to the time; in the style of the times, modish, fashionable …1676
– TIPPY † in the height of fashion; smart, fine, fashionable …1810
– TODAY fashionable, up-to-the-minute …1960s sl., orig. US
– TONISH * fashionable, modish, stylish …1778
– TONNISH * fashionable, modish, stylish …1778
– TONY having a high or fashionable tone; high-toned, stylish, smart, neat …1886 US colloq.
– TOPPY showy, stylish, fashionable, smart …1905 colloq.
– UP TO THE KNOCKER in good condition; in the height of fashion …1844 sl.
– VARMENT natty, fashionable, dashing …1823 sl., now Eng. dial.
– VERY À LA absolutely in fashion; generally contemptuous, disparaging, or ironic in tone …1984 UK sl.
– ZIPPY fashionable …1920s US sl.
fashion, fashionable – nouns
– AGONY style, fashion …1900s sl.
– ALL THE RAGE the fashionable or popular thing to do; the fashionable or most popular artist or form of art at a given time …1785 colloq.
– ALL THE THING the fashionable or popular thing to do; the fashionable or most popular artist or form of art at a given time …Bk2004 
– BEAU-MONDE the fashionable world, ‘society’ …1714
– CHALK, THE the fashion …1840 US sl.
– CHEESE, THE the fashion; the best; the correct thing; anything first-rate or highly becoming …1818 sl.
– DANDY, THE the very thing; the fashion …1784 sl. or colloq.
– FASHIONABLEDOM the fashionable world …1859
– FASH PACK a loose categorization of pre-eminent people in the fashion industry …2002 UK sl.
– GAIT manner, fashion, way, profession …1859 US sl.
– GALLANTNESS * fashion in dress …c1450
– GALLANTRY † gallants collectively; gentry, fashionable people …1606
– GLAMOUR-DON’T a huge fashion mistake …1993 Can. sl.
– GLITTERATI the fashionable set of literary or show-business people …1940 sl., orig. US
– GRUNGE the fashion style that developed out of the rock music epitomized by the work of the Seattle band Nirvana, but first used in relation to the New York Dolls, c1973  …1980s sl.
– HAUT TON high fashion; people of high fashion …1801
– HIGH KICK, A the top of the fashion …1699 sl.
– KICK, THE the fashion, the newest style …1699 sl.
– RAGE the current fashion …1785 sl.
– TIPPY, THE † the height of fashion; the fashionable thing …1794
– TON 1. * the fashion, the vogue, the mode; fashionable air or style …1769
2. * people of fashion; fashionable society; the fashionable world …1815
fashion, fashionable – person
– ABERCROMBIE a person devoted to prep-school fashions and style …2004 US sl.
– BANG-UP a man of fashion …1811
– BARNER a fashionable young working-class man of north London …Bk1909 Brit. sl.
– BEAN, THE one who is the epitome of fashion …1846 Aust. sl.
– BEAU a man who gives particular, or excessive, attention to dress, mien, and social etiquette; a man of fashion, a fop, a dandy …1687
– BEAUTIFUL PEOPLE, THE rich and fashionable people, regarded as a social group; the members of a social or celebrity elite …1950 colloq. orig. US
– BELLE DAME fair lady, belle; a fashionable lady …1767
– BIT OF STUFF a fashionable person …Bk1895 Aust. criminals’ sl.
– BUCK a fashionable young man …1894 Amer. dial.
– CACK-BROAD a fashionable, wealthy, or society woman; one who flaunts their wealth, esp. a nouveau riche woman  …1940s US Black sl.
– CACKLE-BROAD a fashionable, wealthy, or society woman; one who flaunts their wealth, esp. a nouveau riche woman  …1940s US Black sl.
– DANDY a man who dresses fashionably and ostentatiously; a fop …c1780
– DASHER a fashionable, attractive person who often attends parties, dances, etc.; a dashing young man …1790 sl.
– ELEGANTE a fashionable lady …1806
– FASH HAG a follower of fashion …2003 UK sl. 
– FASHIONABLE a fashionable person; chiefly in plural …a1800
– FASHION CASUALTY someone in the thrall of clothes-designers’ more ridiculous excesses …1999 UK sl.
– FASHION CRIMINAL one whose style is considered outside the bounds of acceptable fashion …1980s US college sl.
– FASHION-FLY a fashionable person …1868
– FASHIONIST 1. a follower of the fashions; one who conforms to the prevailing style of dress; a fashion-monger …1616
2. one who prescribes or sets the fashions …1815
– FASHIONISTA someone who dictates, or is in the vanguard of, trendiness …2001 UK sl.
– FASHION-MONGER one who studies and follows the fashion or fashions …1599
– FASHION MUTANT one whose style is considered outside the bounds of acceptable fashion …1980s US college sl.
– FASHION VICTIM someone in the thrall of fashion designers’ more ridiculous excesses; often applied, loosely, to someone who is conspicuously expensively dressed …1984 UK sl.
– FILBERT a very fashionable man about town …c1900 society sl.
– FUNKSTER a fashionable, trendy, or cool person …1982 sl.
– GALLANT 1. a man of fashion and pleasure; a fine gentleman …1388 arch.
2.  of a woman: a fashionably attired beauty …c1550
– GALLIARD a gay fellow, a man of fashion …1828 arch.
– GARMENTO a person who works in the fashion industry, esp. a person who is canny, aggressive, and possibly unscrupulous; orig. referred to those who work pushing racks of clothing up and down Seventh Avenue in New York …1985 US fashion industry usage
– GARMENT-PEG a fashionably dressed person …1910s 
– GATE a jazz musician; hence, a fashionable man …1936 US sl.
– GIBSON GIRL a fashionable American girl of the late 1890s and early 1900s; the slim and willowy type of girl popularized by the American artist, C.D. Gibson …1901
– GILDED YOUTH a wealthy young man of fashion and of much leisure …Bk1920
– GINGLESPUR † one who jingles his spurs; a cavalier; a male member of fashionable society …1604
– GIRL ABOUT TOWN a female who is constantly seen at fashionable social occasions; a socialite; generally, a female with a modern or sophisticated outlook and lifestyle …1749
– GLAMOUR GROOVIE a fashion-conscious person …1947 US sl.
– GLITERATI, GLITTERATI – the celebrities or ‘glittering’ stars of fashionable society, or of the literary and show-business world …1946 sl., orig. US
– GREGORY †* a gentleman of fashion …L16
– HEAVY GUNNER a man of showy or impressive appearance; one dressed in the height of fashion …1890
– HEAVY SWELL a man of showy or impressive appearance; one dressed in the height of fashion; a dandy, an aristocrat, or one who tries to pose as such …1819 colloq.
– HEPSTER a fashionable or popular person …1992 US Black sl.
– HIGH-FLYER a showy, fashionable person; an extravagant or ostentatious person; one who has plenty of money …1930 Amer. dial.
– HIGH NUMBER an especially fashionable member of the Mod youth fashion movement …1986 UK sl.
– HIGH-STEPPER an (ostentatiously) fashionable or attractive person; esp. a young woman of this kind; a proud or spirited person; also, a person who is or aspires to be wealthy or successful; a high-flyer; a social climber …1852
– HOORAY (derogatory) orig. a loud, rich, rather ineffectual or foolish young society man; hence, a fashionable, extroverted, but conventional upper-class young man …1936 Brit. sl.
– HOORAY HENRY (derogatory) orig. a loud, rich, rather ineffectual or foolish young society man; hence, a fashionable, extroverted, but conventional upper-class young man …1936 Brit. sl.
– IT GIRL a woman who is very famous, fashionable, or successful at a particular time; esp. a glamorous, vivacious, or sexually attractive actress, model, etc., or a young, rich woman who has achieves celebrity because of her socialite lifestyle …1927 colloq., orig. US
– JELLY BEAN (sometimes derogatory) a fashionably dressed young man; a ladies’ man, a dude; sometimes used as a term of address …1921 Amer. dial.
– KNUT a dandy; a very well-dressed, fashionable (if not overly intelligent) young man …1911 humorous usage
– MOD a member of a 1960s youth cult characterized by an obsessive interest in fashionable clothing, in the riding of motor-scooters, and in listening and dancing to soul and ska music …1968 Brit. sl.
– MODE † one who sets or displays the fashion; a fashionable person …1712
– MODEL GIRL a female fashion model …1962
– MODIST * a follower of the prevailing fashion or style …1662
– MONDAIN a man who belongs to aristocratic or fashionable society; a male inhabitant of the ‘beau monde’ …1833
– MONDAINE * a woman who belongs to aristocratic or fashionable society …1888
– MOTOR a fast, hard-living man-about-town; one who is frequently seen at fashionable social occasions; a socialite …Bk1909 sl
– NICEBECETUR † a fine, dainty, or fashionable girl or woman …c1520 
​- NICEBICE †* a dainty, fine, or fashionable girl or woman …1595
– NUT † a fashionable or showy young man …1904 UK sl.
– PHYSBUTTOCKE † a term of contempt for a showily vain or fashionable person; a coxcomb, a dandy …1570
– RAILDOG a backstage technician who works with set rigging on a catwalk …1991 US sl.
– RAINBOW a young man about town …M19 sl.
– SAPPER a man about town, a ‘gay dog’ …1899 sl.
– SCENESTER a person who is part of contemporary fashionable society …2003 US sl.
– SLOANE a fashionable and conventional upper-middle-class young person (usually female), esp. living in London …1975 Brit. sl.
– SLOANE RANGER a fashionable and conventional upper-middle-class young person (usually female), esp. living in London …1975 Brit. sl.
– SLOANIE a ‘Sloane Ranger’ …1982 Brit. sl.
– SPARK a brisk, showy man; a fashionable or gallant young man; a dandy …c1600
– TASTEMAKER a person who sets or influences what is or will become fashionable …21C
– TIPPY-BOB a smart, fashionably-dressed person; a fop …Bk1905 Eng. dial.
– ULTRA one who goes to the extreme of fashion …1819
– WAIF a fashionable young woman, with clothes and hair suggesting a ragged style, characterized by extreme thinness and apparent fragility …1991
– WARM BABY a fashionable, exciting individual …1898 sl.
– YOUNKER a young man generally; in early use esp., a gay or fashionable young man …1513
– ZOOT CANARY – a fashion model …1984 UK beatniks’ usage
fashion, fashionable – person, other
– HEN TAILOR a designer of women’s fashions …1867 US sl.
– MODELIZER a man who habitually goes out with fashion models …1996 colloq.
fashion, fashionable – verbs
– EFFORM to make into a certain form; to shape, to fashion …1578
– FASHIONIZE to make a garment fashionable; to alter clothes according to the fashion …1824
– FUNKIFY to make stylish or fashionable in an unconventional or quirky way …1975
– IMMODELIZE †* to model, to mould, to fashion …1649
– PATCH UP to dress fashionably; to apply make-up …1970s US homosexual sl.
– RAGE to look fashionable …1970s Aust., NZ., & US campus sl.
– TONIFY † to impart a good ‘ton’ to; to make fashionable or stylish …1786 obs.
fashion, fashionable – phrases 
– QUARTER FLASH AND THREE PARTS FOOLISH describing a fool who claims to have a small degree of fashionable worldliness …E19 sl.
– QUARTER FLASH AND THREE PARTS STUPID describing a fool who claims to have a small degree of fashionable worldliness …E19 sl.
– THAT’S THE TICKET it’s the correct thing, what is wanted, expected or fashionable …1838 sl.
 
FASHIONABLENESS – nouns
– FASHIONABILITY fashionableness …1839