Reverse Dictionary: SCE – SCN


SCENE – NOUNS
SKOUK Bk1970 US students’ sl. – the scene; where one’s at


SCENERY – ADJECTIVES
– of scenery: picturesque ANCIENT Bk1997 Irish sl.
– of scenery: wanting boldness; having no striking features TAME 1807


SCENT, SCENTED – ADJECTIVES
ODIFERANT that bears scent or smell; odorous; fragrant …a1529 obs.
ODIFEROUS that bears scent or smell; odorous; fragrant …a1400 obs.
ODORANT emitting a scent …a1465 rare
ODORATE scented, fragrant …1626 rare
ODORIFERANT that bears scent or smell; odorous; fragrant …1549 rare
ODORIFERE that bears scent or smell; odorous; fragrant …1527 obs. rare
ODORIFEROUS fragrant, perfumed, giving odour or scent …c1487
ODORIFIC that bears scent or smell; odorous; fragrant …1796 obs. rare
OLENT smelling, giving out a smell or scent …1607 rare

SCENT etc. – NOUNS
FRAGOR;  FRAGOUR fragrance; a strong sweet scent …1638 obs. rare
​- MARECHAL a scent or perfume …1676 obs.
MARECHELLE a scent or perfume …1676 obs.
MARSHAL a scent or perfume …1676 obs.
ODORAMENT anything used for its scent or perfume; an odorous substance; a perfume …1382 obs.
ODORATE a scented or fragrant substance ..a1682 rare
REEK fumes, scent, smell …1893 Sc. & Eng. dial.
SMACK a1000 obs. – scent, odour, smell
VAMM a flavour, odour, scent …1899 Sc.

SCENT etc. – VERBS
ODORIFERIZE to render odoriferous; to scent or perfume …1824 rare
ODORIZE to fill with an odour; to scent …1884 rare
SMAKE  c1220 obs. – to perceive by scent or smell


SCEPTIC, SCEPTICAL, SCEPTICALLY, SCEPTICISM – ADJECTIVES
EYEBROW-RAISING surprising, shocking; causing disapproval or scepticism …1922
PYRRHONIAN sceptical …1603
PYRRHONIC sceptical …1752
PYRRHONICAL sceptical …1616 rare

SCEPTIC etc. – ADVERBS
PYRRHONICALLY sceptically, doubtfully …1710

SCEPTIC etc. – NOUNS
PYRRHONISM scepticism, philosophic doubt …1603

SCEPTIC etc. – NOUNS, PERSON
DOUBTING THOMAS a perpetually sceptical person …1877 UK
EYEBROW-RAISER a person who expresses surprise, scepticism, or disapproval, esp. habitually or frequently …1909
PYRRHONIAN a sceptic …1556 rare
PYRRHONIC a sceptic …1593 rare
PYRRHONIST a sceptic …1598

SCEPTIC etc. – PHRASES
I’M FROM MISSOURI used to denote ones scepticism and suspicions; generally used with some form of ‘I’m from Missouri, you have to show me’ …1898 US colloq.
YOU AND WHOSE ARMY? expressing incredulity or scepticism about a person’s ability to do a threatened or threatening deed …1930 colloq.

SCEPTIC etc. – VERBS
PYRRHONIZE to doubt; to be sceptical …1603 rare
RAISE EYEBROWS to cause surprise, scepticism, or mild disapproval; to shock …1921


SCEPTRE – NOUNS
– a sceptre WAND a1300 obs.


SCHEDULE, SCHEDULED – ADJECTIVES
– on the schedule, scheduled ON DECK L19 US sl. 

SCHEDULE etc. – NOUNS
– a schedule SCHED 1950s sl.

SCHEDULE etc. – PHRASES
– way behind schedule FURTHER BACK THAN WALLA WALLA Bk1999 Aust. sl.

SCHEDULE etc. – VERBS
– to schedule SKED 2004 US sl.


SCHEME, SCHEMER, SCHEMING – ADJECTIVES
– FAR-CASTING scheming, shrewd …c1400 obs.
POLITIC 1543 derogatory – scheming, crafty, cunning
– QUAINT cunning, crafty, given to scheming or plotting …a1225 obs.
– SCHEMISH scheming, manoeuvring, covetous, unscrupulous and grasping in bargaining …Bk1904 Eng. dial.
– SCHEMY scheming; devious, tricky, sly …1888 Amer. dial.
 
SCHEME etc. – NOUNS
 AFTER-GAME a scheme implemented in order to retrieve something lost, esp. one’s reputation …1596 obs.
– ANGLE a scheme; a workable method of deception or exploitation …1920 Amer. sl.
– ANGLE-SHOOTING scheming …1958-59 Amer. sl.
– BLOCK a scheme, contrivance; generally used in a bad sense …1553 Sc. obs.
– CHESTNUT a scheme, a trick …L19 sl., orig. US
– COLLOGUE a private talk; a secret plan or scheme …E19
– DART a plan, an aim, a scheme, an idea …1887 Aust. sl.
– DRIFT a scheme, plot, design …a1535 obs.
– FAST ONE a trick intended to deceive or defraud; any scheme seen as immoral, corrupt, or underhand …1923 US sl.
– GAG a plan, a scheme …M19 sl.
– GAMES tricks, wiles, schemes, manoeuvres …1660
– GUM GAME a trick, dodge, or scheme …1859 Amer. dial.
– HUSTLE a swindle; a hoax; a get-rich-quick scheme …1943 sl., orig. US criminals’ usage
– LAYOUT a plan, a scheme …1867 Amer. dial.
– LURK a dodge, racket, or scheme …1891 Aust. & NZ sl.
– MACHINATION the act or process of contriving or planning; contrivance, intrigue, plotting; an intrigue, plot, scheme …1549
– NAVATION a contrivance, scheme, plan …1628 obs. rare
– RACKET a swindle or a means of deception; criminal trickery; hoaxing; a trick, dodge, scheme, game, line of business or action …1812 sl.
– RANIKABOO a deceptive story or scheme; a caper, a prank; ‘monkeyshine’; nonsense; irrelevant, irritating activity …L19 Amer. sl.
– RANNYGAZOO a deceptive story or scheme; a caper; a prank; a trick; horseplay; nonsense; irrelevant, irritating activity …L19 Amer. sl.
– RORT a dodge, a trick, a scheme, a racket; a fraudulent or dishonest practice …c1910 Aust. sl.
– SCAM a plan, a scheme …1940s sl.
– SCAMUS a plan, a scheme …1940s sl.
– SET-UP a scheme or trick by which an innocent person is incriminated …1968 sl., orig. US
– SKANK a confidence trick; a fraudulent scheme …1980s W. Indies & Black British teen sl.
– TABLE a sketch, plan, scheme …a1577 obs.
– VINYA a little scheme or project …1929 Sc.
 
SCHEME etc. – NOUNS, PERSON
– ABLE DEALER a schemer …Bk1910 Ireland 
– ANGLE SHOOTER a schemer …1947 Amer. sl.
– ARTIST a person who practices artifice, deception, cunning, etc., a schemer, a rogue …1648
– LIVE ONE an enthusiastic participant in a proposed scheme …1950s sl.
– MACHIAVEL one who acts on the principles of Machiavelli (a celebrated Florence statesman who advocated the pursuit of statecraft at the expense of morality); an intriguer; an unscrupulous schemer …1570
– MACHIAVELLIAN one who follows Machiavelli’s principles in statecraft or in general conduct; an intriguer; an  unscrupulous schemer …1568
– MACHIAVELLIST one who follows Machiavelli’s principles in statecraft or in general conduct; an intriguer; an unscrupulous schemer …1589
– MACHINATOR one who contrives or schemes; a contriver, intriguer, plotter, schemer; usually in a bad sense …1611
– MACHIVELIST one who follows Machiavelli’s principles in statecraft or in general conduct; an intriguer; an unscrupulous schemer …1589
– MACHIVELL one who acts on the principles of Machiavelli (a celebrated Florence statesman who advocated the pursuit of statecraft at the expense of morality; an intriguer; an unscrupulous schemer; a double-dealing person …1570
– MACHIVILIAN one who follows Machiavelli’s principles in statecraft or in general conduct’ an intriguer; an unscrupulous schemer …1568
– MODELLER a planner, schemer, contriver …Bk1790
POLITICIAN 1586 – a schemer or plotter; a shrewd, sagacious, or crafty person; one whose behaviour is likened to that of a professional politician
 PRACTISANT a schemer; a plotter, a conspirator …1550 obs. rare
– TABULATOR one who tabulates or draws up a table or scheme …1885
– VOLPONE a cunning schemer or miser; a hoarder of wealth …1710 obs.
 
SCHEME etc. – VERBS
– ANGLE to scheme; to make money or a livelihood by illegitimate means …1925 Amer. sl.
– COLLOGUE to confer privately and confidentially; to scheme or plot …L18
– COLOGUE to confer privately and confidentially; to scheme or plot …L18
– DANCE IN THE SANDBOX to scheme, to deceive …1960s African-American sl.
– FIGURE to scheme …1889 Amer. dial.
– MACHINATE to lay plots; to intrigue; to scheme; to contrive; to plot; to plan …1600
– MACHINE to contrive, to plot; to devise schemes (against a person) …c1450 obs.
– PACK to enter into a private arrangement; to agree in a secret or underhand design; to plot, to conspire, to scheme, to intrigue …a1529 obs.
– SHOOT AN ANGLE to scheme; to plot …1954 Amer. sl.
– SHOOT THE ANGLES to scheme, to plot …1962 Amer. sl.
– SUBTLE to scheme, to plan craftily …c1380 obs.
– TRIGGER to scheme, to contrive, to lay plans …1888 Amer. dial.


SCHIZOPHRENIC – NOUNS, PERSON
– a schizophrenic SCHIZ 1955 sl., chiefly Amer.
– a schizophrenic SCHIZO 1945 sl., chiefly Amer.


SCHOLAR – NOUNS, PERSON
– a great scholar; a person of great or varied learning POLYHISTOR 1588
– a great scholar; a person of great or varied learning POLYHISTORIAN 1669
– an accomplished scholar; a person of great or varied learning POLYMATHIST 1621 rare
– an exceptionally brilliant scholar WHALE L19 US college sl.
– a scholar ARTS-MAN 1598 obs.
– a scholar GENTLEMAN IN BLACK Bk1920
– a scholar; a learned man BEAUCLERK c1367 obs.
– a scholar, a man of learning LEARNER c900 obs.


SCHOOL – ADJECTIVES
– AEGER of a student or pupil: excused from attendance at classes, etc., on account of illness …1835 UK sl. rare
BUBBLE GUM Bk1970 US students’ sl. – pert. to the 6th, 7th,  8th, and 9th grades in school, or to the early younger group and to the older teens
– DIDACTIC having the character or manner of a teacher or instructor; characterized by giving instruction …1658
– DIDACTIVE having the character or manner of a teacher or instructor; characterized by giving instruction …1723
– DIDASCALAR pert. to a teacher, didactic …a1846
– DIDASCALIC of the nature of a teacher or of instruction; pert. to a teacher …1609
– PREPPY used to denote students in a preparatory school or their characteristics, esp. immaturity …1900 US sl.
– SHOE used to denote conformity to the dress, behaviour, or a attitudes of students at exclusive schools and colleges …1962 US sl.
– SUBFERULARY under school discipline …1852
– VEGIE of school subjects: of the easiest grade …1992 Aust. sl.
 
SCHOOL – NOUNS
– ABC CLASS the entry grade in a primary school …2003 Trinidad and Tobago
– ACE the grade A …1964 US students’ sl.
 ADVENTURE SCHOOL a school established and run as private speculation …1832
– ANGEL FACTORY a Christian school or seminary; used derisively …1929 Amer. sl.
 BAKER the grade B …1960s US college sl.
– BARRACK SCHOOL a disparaging term applied to a large district school for poor-law children …1894
– BASEMENT a toilet room in a public school …1966 Amer. euphemism
– BOOKS school, the time spent in school …1896 Amer. dial.
BUMMER Bk1970 US students’ sl. – a difficult course
– CACK SCHOOL a kindergarten or infants’ school ‘which need facilities for relief of nature constantly and instantly at hand’ …c1945 US sl.
– CALICO COURSE a course popular with female students, or one in which the social element is more prominent than the educational …1900 Amer. dial.
– CHARGING-SCHOOL a school where tuition was paid …1983 Amer. dial.
– CHART CLASS kindergarten; the first year of school …1949 Amer. dial.
 CHERRY ORCHARD a woman’s college …1966 US sl.
– CRAMMER a school or other institution that prepares pupils for exams by intensive study …1931 sl. 
– CRAM-SHOP a school or other institution that prepares pupils for exams by intensive study …1926 sl. 
– CROCODILE a girls’ school walking two and two in a long file; also used of a boys’ school etc. …1891 colloq.
– DAME-SCHOOL an infant school kept by an old woman …1852
– DANDY a grade of ‘D’ …1965 US sl.
– DEAD SET a complete failure to learn and recite the lesson …19C US college sl.
– DEATH CERTIFICATE a school report card …Bk1947 Amer. sl.
– EAGLE the academic grade E …1967 Amer. students’ usage
ENGLISH SCHOOL 1780 US – an elementary school
– FAGGERY the system of fagging at public schools (see ‘FAG’ in nouns, person) …1853
– FAGGING serving as a ‘fag’ in a school (see ‘FAG’ in nouns, person) …c1850 Brit. schoolboys’ sl.
– FLUNK a total failure in academic work; a grade F ..M19 US students’ sl.
FROG DAYS Bk1964 US students’ sl. – days with no classes
– GRAMMATICALS the subjects taught in a grammar-school; grammar …1691 obs. exc. Sc.
– GUT a school course that requires little effort; an easy course …1916 US sl.
– GUT COURSE an easy course in college …1916 Amer. college sl.
– GYMNASIUM a high school, college, or academy …1691 obs.
– HEADMARK a mark of recognition given to a student for being at the head of the class, often in spelling …1904 Amer. dial.
– HEDGE-SCHOOL orig. an open-air school, esp. in Ireland; later, an inferior type of school …hist.
– HEIFER PADDOCK a ladies’ school …Bk1892 Aust. sl.
– HOOK an academic grade of ‘C’ …1964 Amer. students’ sl.
– IMPOSITION a literary exercise or task imposed as a punishment at school or college …1746
– IMPOT a literary exercise or task imposed as a punishment at school or college …1746 colloq.
– JERK a notice of being deficient in school work …Bk1913-17 Amer. dial.
– KID HACK a vehicle used to transport children to school …1982 Amer. dial.
– KID WAGON a vehicle used to transport children to school …1917 Amer. dial.
– KNOWLEDGE BOX a school …1844 sl.
– KNOWLEDGE FACTORY a school, college, etc., esp. one which places emphasis on vocational training or which overemphasizes factual knowledge …1845
– KONK CLASS school …1960s Amer. sl.
– LEARNING teaching, schooling …c1380 obs.
– LITERARY SCHOOL a public school …1933 Amer. dial.
– LITTLE LUNCH a mid-morning break at school …1982 Aust. sl.
– MA’AM-SCHOOL a dame-school …1857
– MUCK-UP DAY the last day of high school where leaving students play pranks, etc. …1994 Aust. sl.
MURDER HOUSE 1964 NZ sl. – a school dental clinic
– PAIR-OF-TAWSE a leather strap cut into thongs at one end, used as a schoolmaster’s instrument of punishment …1721 Sc. & Eng. dial.
– POENA a school exercise given as punishment …1842 schoolchildren’s usage
POLYTECH 1900 chiefly colloq. – a school giving instruction in various technical subjects; later, an institution of higher education that offers courses mainly in technical, scientific, and vocational subjects
POLYTECHNIC 1836 – a school giving instruction in various technical subjects; later, an institution of higher education that offers courses mainly in technical, scientific, and vocational subjects
– PREPPER preparatory school …1956 Brit. sl.
– QUITUATION withdrawal from school …1937 Amer. dial.
– RAGGED SCHOOL a free school for children of the poorest class …1843
– RAITH a term at school; a three-monthly period of full-time education …1826 Sc.
– RECITATION BENCH a bench, esp. at the front of a one-room schoolhouse, for students being examined orally …1841 Amer. dial.
– RECITATION SEAT a bench, esp. at the front of a one-room schoolhouse, for students being examined orally …1850 Amer. dial.
– RECITING BENCH a bench, esp. at the front of a one-room schoolhouse, for students being examined orally …1932 Amer. dial.
– SCHOOL a college, or university …1767 US sl.
– SCHOOL-BELL FEVER an illness feigned to avoid having to go to school …1967 Amer. dial.
– SCHOOL BREAK the end of the school year, frequently marked by a public program displaying the students’ accomplishments …1927 Amer. dial.
– SCHOOL BREAKING the end of the school year, frequently marked by a public program displaying the students’ accomplishments …1952 Amer. dial.
– SCHOOL-BUS CRAMPS an illness feigned to avoid having to go to school …1967 Amer. dial.
– SCHOOL-BUS FEVER an illness feigned to avoid having to go to school …1967 Amer. dial.
– SIDE-SCHOOL a small school in an out-of-the-way district …1863 Sc. obs.
– SIN BIN a school to which otherwise uneducable pupils, whose activities have disrupted their original school, are sent as a last resort …1950s sl., orig. US
– SIXER six strokes of the cane as a school punishment …1927 Brit. sl.
– SKATE an easy course …1970s US students’ sl.
– SMOKE-UP an official notice that a student’s work is not up to the required standard …1927 US sl.
– SNAP COURSE an easy course …20C Amer. students’ sl.
– SUPER the removal of a pupil from a form or school because of age …1902 Brit. sl.
– TABLING SCHOOL a boarding-school …1660 obs.
– TAG the leather strap used for punishment in schools …1809 Sc.
– TANNERY a school …1910s Aust. sl. 
TART CART 1990s US teen sl. – a school bus for special education students
TARTMOBILE 1990s US teen sl. – a school bus for special education students
– TASK a school lesson …1901 Eng. dial.
– TAWSE a leather strap cut into thongs at one end, used as a schoolmaster’s instrument of punishment …1721 Sc. & Eng. dial.
– TECH technical college …1906 sl., orig. US
– TICKLE-TAIL that which, or one who, tickles the ‘tail’; a schoolmaster’s rod; a schoolmaster …1785 sl.
– UNI a school uniform; pronounced ‘unny’ …1947 UK sl.
– VALEDICTORY a valedictory oration …1847 US
– WALK a release from a class …1980s US college sl.
– ZOO the lowest grade possible …1970s US college sl.
 
SCHOOL – NOUNS, PERSON (also see STUDENT, TEACHER)
– ABC BOY ‘a pupil of the very first beginning’ …1545
– BAKES a schoolboy …Bk1891 Amer. thieves’ sl.
– BASONITE a fag, a small boy who acts in the capacity of personal servant to one of his seniors …Bk1940 Eng. public school sl.
– BATH-FLUNKEY a fag, a small boy who acts in the capacity of personal servant to one of his seniors …Bk1940 Eng. public school sl.
– BED-CHURN the boy who is the last to enter school in the morning …Bk1888 Eng. dial.
– BLACKBOARD ERASER a schoolchild who makes a special effort to get in good with the teacher in hopes of getting a better grade …1967 Amer. dial.
– BOOBY a schoolchild singled out in a class, school, etc., as being the most lacking in ability or intelligence; a dunce …1844 rare
– BOUBIE the lowest in a class at school …Bk1911 Sc.
– BUG a schoolboy, esp. of the stated sort, such as a ‘new bug’ …1909 Brit. schoolboys’ sl.
– DAY-BUG a day-boy …L19 schoolboys’ sl.
– CAD an academy or prep school student …M19 US students’ sl.
– CAD a servant at a university or public school …1830s
– CAD a term of contempt applied to non-school or non-university men …Bk1891 university usage
– CRAB an unsociable student or teacher …Bk1934 college sl.
– DEMOTO someone who is unmotivated and not doing well in school …20C teen & high school sl.
– DILLER a dull, dilatory schoolboy …Bk1900 Eng. dial.
DITTY-BOPPER Bk1966 US students’ sl. – a person with a high school appearance or attitude
– DULT a dolt; a dunce; the boy at the bottom of a class or form …1825 Sc.
– DUX a leader, a chief; the head pupil in a class or division in a school …a1832
– FAG a lower-classman, typically a freshman, who is compelled to perform  various duties for an upperclassman; in English public schools: a junior who performs certain duties for a senior; also, a drudge …1785
– FAKI a title given in Africa to schoolmasters …1872
– FLUNKEE one who is expelled, due to failing examinations …1920s sl.
– FLUNKER one who regularly fails their examinations or recitations …L19 US students’ sl.
– FLUNKEY;  FLUNKY one who fails an examination …19C US students’ sl.
– FLUNKEY;  FLUNKY one who is expelled, due to failing examinations …1920s sl.
– GIPPO;  GYPO;  GYPPO;  JIPPO an impoverished, badly dressed schoolchild …1990s UK juvenile sl.
– GITES boys attending the lowest class of a school or academy …1824 Sc.
– GYPPY an impoverished, badly dressed schoolchild …1990s UK juvenile sl.
– LAG a ‘fag’ (in English public schools: a junior who performs certain duties for a senior) …1881 Brit. sl.
– MASTER the boy whom another serves as a ‘fag’ …1833 Brit. public school usage
– MONITRESS a female school pupil assigned disciplinary or other special responsibilities; a female monitor …1795
– NEW-BUG a new boy …Bk1902 Marlborough School usage
– POLLY a prefect …L19 UK school sl.
– PREPPIE;  PREPPY a pupil at a preparatory school …1970 US sl.
– QUEEN the boy or girl holding the second place in class at school …1867 Eng. dial.
– SAP a hard worker …L18 UK school sl.
– SAPPER a hard worker …L18 UK school sl.
– SCHOOL-CALLANT a schoolboy …1851 Sc.
– SCHOOL-FERE a schoolmate; a fellow pupil …1826 Sc.
– SCHOOLIE a schoolgirl …1970s sl.
– SCHOOL-WEAN a schoolchild …1865 Sc.
– SCRUD the junior member of a school …1990s UK juvenile sl.
– SNEAK a schoolchild who tells tales or informs on his or her fellows …1840 UK school sl.
– SUBSTANCE at Westminster School: an older pupil who is responsible for the proper conduct of a new boy, called his ‘shadow’ …1845
– SUCK an obsequious person; a toady; a sycophant; a schoolchild who curries favour with teachers …1900 sl.
– UPPER a pupil of the upper school …1929 Brit. public schools’ sl. 
– VALEDICTORIAN in colleges, academies, etc.: the student, male or female, appointed on grounds of merit to deliver the valedictory oration on Commencement day …1847 US
– VICTOR the head pupil or dux of a school …c1700 Sc. obs.
– ZOID a schoolchild who has been rejected by his or her peers …1986 sl.
  
SCHOOL – PHRASES
– FRESH OFF THE IRONS newly graduated from university; just left school; hence, inexperienced, brand new …L17 sl.
– SIX OF THE BEST six strokes of the cane as a school punishment …1912 Brit. sl.
 
SCHOOL – VERBS
– ACE to manage a difficult situation successfully, esp. to score a grade of A on an examination or in a course …1955 US sl., orig. college usage
– ACE IT to make a perfect score on a school or college test; to score an ‘A’ on an exam …1950s US sl.
– BUNK to be expelled from (public) school …L19 sl.
– EAT IT to do very poorly on an exam, etc. …1968 US sudents’ sl.
– FAG in public schools: to do menial jobs for a schoolfellow higher up in the school; to perform certain services for another …1806
– FAG OUT to serve as a ‘fag’ …c1840 Brit. schoolboys’ sl.
– FESS among students: to fail in recitation; to admit that one it not prepared to recite …1834 Amer. dial.
– FLAIL to do poorly on or fail a test; to mess up …20C teen & high school sl.
– FLUNK to fail in an examination …1837 sl., orig. & chiefly US
– FLUNK to be dismissed or dismiss on the grounds of academic failure …M19 US students’ sl.
– GET GOOD NOTES in Quebec: to get good marks or grades …2002 Can.
– HIT THE CEILING to fail in examination …1900 Amer. sl.
– HOOK to receive a grade of ‘C’ on or for …1976 Amer. students’ sl.
– KEEP of school: to be in session; to commence …1845 Amer. dial.
– LAY OUT of school: to be in recess …1976 Amer. dial.
– LEAVE OUT of school: to let out, to be dismissed …1935 Amer. dial.
– MAKE A MASH to please a teacher …1900s US college sl.
– QUITUATE to leave school or college before the end of the course; to quit school …1889 Amer. dial.
– SAP to work overly hard …L18 UK school sl.
– SWANK to work hard at school or university …L19 sl.
– TAKE GAS to do badly …1960s US college sl.
– TAKE IN SCHOOL to open school …1875 Amer. dial.
– TIB to slip out; to escape unobserved from school or house; to break bounds …1840 school sl.
– TIBBLE to slip out; to escape unobserved from school or house; to break bounds …1840 school sl.


SCHWARZENEGGER, ARNOLD
– Arnold Schwarzenegger, the dominant bodybuilder in the steroid-enhanced 1970s THE AUSTRIAN OAK 1984 US sl.


SCIENCE, SCIENTIFIC, SCIENTIST – ADJECTIVES
OLOGICAL pert. to or versed in the ‘ologies’ …1890 nonce word
OLOGISTIC pert. to or versed in the ‘ologies’ …a1861 nonce word
PANCYCLOPAEDIC pert. to the whole circle of science …1852
SLIANTIFIC scientific …1842 Eng. dial.

SCIENCE etc. – NOUNS
CUNNING 1340-70 obs. – a branch of knowledge or of skilled work; a science or art, a craft; in early times: occult art, magic
LEARNING a branch of learning, a science …1570 obs.
MASTERY a department of skill or knowledge; an art or science …a1300 obs.
MATAEOTECHNY;  MATEOTECHNY an unprofitable science …1576 obs.
OLOGY any of the various sciences or departments of science …1811
SKILL an art or science …1570 obs.

SCIENCE etc. – NOUNS, PERSON
BACKROOM BOYS scientists and others who work in the background unrecognized …Bk1999 
BEAKER a scientist …Bk2006 sl.
BENCH SCIENTIST a scientist who works in a laboratory; a research scientist …1970 
BOFFIN a person who is enthusiastic for and knowledgeable in any pursuit, activity, study, etc., esp. a research scientist; someone engaged on (secret) research; orig. Royal Air Force usage for a scientist working on radar …1945 sl.
COUNTRY MOUSE in Antarctica: a scientist or a scientist’s assistant whose work takes them into the field, away from McMurdo Station …2003 sl.
LAB HOUND a forensic scientist …1958 US police usage
OLOGIST a student or professor of an ‘ology’ …1839
QUACKERY, THE forensic scientists; a forensic science department …1971 UK police sl.
TAXINOMIST a scientific classifier …1899
TAXONOMER a scientific classifier …1885
TAXONOMIST a scientific classifier …1877


SCINTILLATE – VERBS
– to scintillate, to twinkle, to sparkle PRINKLE 1724 Sc.


SCISSORS – NOUNS
– scissors SCITHERS 1851 Eng. dial.
– scissors or wire cutters; a cutting tool SNIPS 1962 US
– the handle of scissors BOW 1899 Amer. dial.