Reverse Dictionary: TRAM – TRD

– an electric tram with controls at each end DINKY 1923 US sl.
– a tram BAA-LAMB 20C rhyming sl.
– a tram BREAD AND JAM 20C rhyming sl.
– a tram RATTLER 1912 US sl.
– a tram car JAM (JAR) 1910s rhyming sl.
– a tram-car or motorcar LA-DE-DA;  LAH-DI-DAH;  LARDY-DAH 20C rhyming sl.

– a tram conductor GIRL ABDUCTOR 1902 Aust. rhyming sl.
– a tram driver or conductor TRAMMIE 1919 Aust. sl.
– the driver of a tram or underground train MOTORMAN 1889 orig. & chiefly US

– to ride illicitly free on a tram, train, bus SCALE c1920 Aust. sl.

– being a tramp ON THE CHARLEY;  ON THE CHARLIE c1910 US sl.
– living as a tramp ON THE MOPE 1930s US criminals’ sl.
– on the tramp, on the road ON THE PAD 1699 colloq.
– ragged, unkempt, like a tramp HALLANSHAKER-LOOKING 1828 Sc.
– tramping, begging DOWNRIGHT L19 UK tramps’ sl.
– tramping, hoboing; on the roam ON THE ARFY-DARFY 1964 US sl.
– tramping in the outback ON THE WALLABY TRACK Bk1999 Aust. sl., obs
TRAMP (vagrant) – NOUNS
– a community of professional tramps PROFESH 1901 sl.
– a cubicle within a tramp’s lodging house CAGE 1920s US tramps’ sl.
– a parcel of food given to a tramp LUMP 1912 US sl.
– a swagman’s pack DRUM 1866 Aust. & NZ sl.
– a train with a crew friendly to tramps HOBO LIMITED Bk1942 Amer. sl.
– a train with a crew friendly to tramps HOBOLAND Bk1942 Amer. sl.
– a train with a crew hostile to tramps HORSTILE TRAIN Bk1942 Amer. sl.
– a tramp’s bedding-roll BINDLE 1900 Amer. sl.
– a tramp’s pack of blankets CRUMB Bk1913-17 Amer. dial.
– a tramp’s swag or bundle of personal belongings SHIRALEE L19 Aust. sl.
– money for food collected amongst a group of tramps when they have been unable to beg successfully SCOFF JACK 1930s US tramp sl.
– the tucker-bag carried by an itinerant tramp NEDDY L19 Aust. sl.
– tramp life in general CINDER TRAIL 1927 Amer. dial.
– tramps or other vagrants collectively THE MONKERY 1851 tramps’ sl.
– work as a tramp, pimp, prostitute HUSTLE 1940s African-American sl.
– a boy tramp or child hobo PUNK Bk1974 Amer. sl.
– a boy tramp, usually a catamite, who travels with an older tramp BALL AND CHAIN Bk1945 criminals’ sl.
– a boy tramp who begs for a mature tramp PRUSHON;  PRUSHUN Bk1974 Amer. sl.
– a female tramp STRULL 20C Amer. dial. or colloq.
– a female tramp or hobo BLISTER Bk1975 US sl.
– a female tramp or hobo or camp follower HAYBAG 1877 Amer. dial., derogatory
– a master tramp OLD STAGER 1927 criminals’ sl.
– an ageing, impoverished, alcoholic tramp who frequents low saloons BARREL-BOARDER 1890 US sl.;  BARREL DOSSER 1927 US sl.;  BARREL-HOUSE STIFF 1926 US sl.;  BARREL STIFF 1909 US sl.
– an alcoholic tramp LUSHBUM 1940s US sl.
– an alcoholic tramp SKANKER 1990s sl.
– an alcoholic tramp or beggar DING M20 US tramps’ sl.
– an alcoholic tramp or beggar DINGBAT 1918 US tramps’ sl.
– an ill-humoured tramp FUZZY-TAIL 1926 US sl.
– an impoverished tramp who enlists in the army as the winter arrives in order to get food and shelter for the next few months, then deserts when the warmer weather returns SNOWBIRD 1900s US sl.
– an itinerant tramp or hobo INSPECTOR 1942 Amer. dial.
– an itinerant tramp whose ‘beat’ focuses on the rivers of New South Wales BIDGEE WHALER M19 Aust. sl.;  DARLING WHALER M19 Aust. sl.’  MURRAY WHALER M19 Aust. sl.;  MURRUMBIDGEE WHALER M19 Aust. sl.
– a novice within the tramp community YAP 1929 US tramps’ sl.
– a person who runs errands and does small jobs for his fellow tramps CAMP DOG 1920s US tramps’ sl.
– a reformed or retired tramp DEAD ONE 1900s US criminals’ sl.
– a tramp ABRAMER a1790 sl.
– a tramp BARBER 1943 Aust. sl.
– a tramp BEATER 1965 Amer. dial., esp. African-American
– a tramp BENE COVE 1835 UK criminals’ sl.
– a tramp BINDLE PUNK 1936 US sl.
– a tramp BO Bk1913-17 Amer. dial.
– a tramp BOO Bk1913-17 Amer. dial.
– a tramp GENTLEMAN OF THE ROAD 1904 sl.
– a tramp GENTLEMAN OF THE SWAG 1947 NZ sl.
– a tramp GOOK 1900s sl.
– a tramp HA’PENNY STAMP Bk2004 Brit. rhyming sl.
– a tramp JACK 1930 Amer. sl.
– a tramp JEW CHUM 20C rhyming sl. for ‘bum’, usually derogatory
– a tramp MATILDA-WALTZER L19 Aust. sl.
– a tramp MOPER 1930s US criminals’ sl.
– a tramp MOPING ARTIST 1930 US sl.
– a tramp NO-COUNT 1965 Amer. dial.
– a tramp PAD 1754 sl.
– a tramp PADDY 1967 Amer. dial.
– a tramp PENNY STAMP 1984 Brit. rhyming sl.
– a tramp PIKE c1860 cant
– a tramp SCADGE 1996 Sc. sl. 
– a tramp SWAGGIE Bk1999 Aust. sl.
– a tramp TANYEL 1930 Sc. 
– a tramp UHLAN Bk1903 sl.
– a tramp, a beggar DOWNRIGHTER 1930s sl.
– a tramp, a beggar, a scrounger, a loafer CADGER 1737 Sc. & Eng. dial.
– a tramp, a beggar, a vagrant GANGING BODY 1884 Sc.
– a tramp, a beggar, a vagrant GANGING MAN 1895 Sc. obs.
– a tramp, a beggar, a vagrant, a hawker GANGER Bk1900 Eng. dial.
– a tramp, a beggar, one who uses ‘true’ stories to enhance the basic beggar’s entreaties GAGGER 1884 sl.
– a tramp; a bum; a vagabond; a good-for-nothing; a shiftless fellow SHACK 1828 Amer. dial.
– a tramp acquainted with the police or with their methods LIGHTHOUSE 1932 cant
– a tramp; a disreputable-looking fellow SCADGAN Bk1904 Eng. dial.
– a tramp, a drifter AIREDALE 1960s US sl.
– a tramp; a ghost, demon PASTY-FOOT 1897 Eng. dial. 
– a tramp, a gypsy, a vagrant KAIRD 1663 Sc.
– a tramp, a gypsy, a vagrant; a travelling tinker CAIRD 1663 Sc.
– a tramp, a hobo BIG STIFF Bk1989 sl.
– a tramp, a hobo, a transient BUMMIE Bk1970 US railroad sl.
– a tramp, a hobo, a vagabond SWAGMAN 1875 Aust. sl.
– a tramp, a homeless person; used as an insult for someone in need of a wash PARAFFIN (LAMP) 1997 UK rhyming sl.
– a tramp, a loafer, a beggar KEDGER 1835 Eng. dial.
– a tramp, a migratory labourer who carries his belongings in a blanket roll or other bundle BLANKET STIFF 1872 Amer. Hobo & West. sl.
– a tramp, an itinerant, a vagabond URNABOUT 1884 Eng. dial. 
– a tramp, an itinerant beggar, a vagrant, a vagabond WALKER 1850 Eng. dial.
– a tramp; an itinerant worker BLANKET MAN 1872 Amer. dial.
– a tramp, a petty crook GANDY DANCER 1910s US sl.
– a tramp; a street person VENT MAN 2000s US sl.
– a tramp, a strolling vagabond, a thief, beggar TARTAR 1598 cant obs.
– a tramp, a swagman BATTLER 1900 Aust.
– a tramp; a swagman; a loafer SCOWBANKER 1898 Aust. sl.
– a tramp; a swagman; a loafer SKULL BANKER 1898 Aust. sl.
– a tramp, a travelling hawker GATE-GANGER 1871 Sc. obs.
– a tramp, a vagabond HEATHER-CAT 1886
– a tramp, a vagabond, a bum, a worthless person DINGER 1927 Amer. dial.
– a tramp, a vagabond; a reputed thief TINKER 1561 obs.
– a tramp, a vagabond, a vagrant; a homeless person VAG 1859 Aust. & Amer. sl.
– a tramp, a vagabond; a wandering, dirty fellow JAVEL a1300 obs.
– a tramp, a vagabond; one who practices vagabondage (idle or unconventional wandering or travelling, vagabondism VAGABONDAGER 1813
– a tramp, a vagabond; one who wanders about the country CURSITOR 1567 obs.
– a tramp; a vagrant ABRAHAMER 1823 sl. obs.
– a tramp, a vagrant BENCH-FLOPPER 1917 US sl.
– a tramp, a vagrant BENCH-WARMER 1927 US sl.
– a tramp, a vagrant BUM 1864 sl., orig. & chiefly US
– a tramp, a vagrant CODGE L19 sl.
– a tramp, a vagrant DINO 1918 US sl.
– a tramp, a vagrant DOSSER 1866 Brit. sl.
– a tramp, a vagrant DRUMMER 1888 Aust. & NZ sl.
– a tramp, a vagrant DYNO 1918 US sl.
– a tramp, a vagrant HURRICANE LAMP 1998 UK rhyming sl.
– a tramp, a vagrant LAND-RAKER L16 sl.
– a tramp, a vagrant MUMPER 1673 sl.
– a tramp, a vagrant OKIE 1970s S. Afr. sl.
– a tramp; a vagrant PADDER 1854 Eng. dial. 
– a tramp, a vagrant RING-TAIL 1927 US sl.
– a tramp, a vagrant SKIPPER 1925 Brit. sl.
– a tramp, a vagrant SLAG 1955 sl.
– a tramp, a vagrant TOE-RAGGER 1891 Aust. sl.
– a tramp, a vagrant WANDERING WILLIE 1895 US sl. 
– a tramp, a vagrant, a good-for-nothing PIKER 1838 sl., derogatory
– a tramp, a vagrant, an itinerant worker, often using the US rail system as a means of free transport HOBO 1889 US sl.
– a tramp, a vagrant, a vagabond STRAVAGANT 1592 obs.
– a tramp, a vagrant, a vagabond VAGROM 1599
– a tramp, a vagrant, a vagabond WAGAND 1614 obs.
– a tramp, a vagrant, a vagabond; a wanderer, a walker; a peddler GANGERAL;  GANGEREL;  GANGREL;  GANGRIL;  GANGRILL a1450
– a tramp, a vagrant who hitches rides on railroads RAILRIDER 1967 Amer. dial.
– a tramp, a wanderer HIDE-I’-THE-HEATHER 1898 Sc.
– a tramp, a wanderer, a vagrant BIRD OF PASSAGE 1895 sl.
– a tramp, a young peddler, a hawker; a beggar CADGE Bk1898 Eng. dial.
– a tramp drunkard ALKEE STIFF;  ALKI STIFF;  ALKY STIFF L19 US criminals’ sl.
– a tramp, esp. one travelling along the railroads CINDER-SIFTER 1930 Amer. dial.
– a tramp, hobo or mendicant HAMBURGER Bk1998 US sl.
– a tramp, idle loafer, or itinerant beggar; a member of a class of persons who having no settled home or regular work wander from place to place, and maintain themselves by begging or in some other dishonest or disreputable way VAGRANT 1444
– a tramp, one who keeps moving around MOVER 1890 Can. tramps’ sl. 
– a tramp or bum who hung around saloons and begged sailors for money or drinks; a tramp who frequents docks and waterfront areas BEACHCOMBER 1908 US tramps’ sl.
– a tramp or hobo, a bum CRUMBUM;  CRUMB-BUM Bk2006 US sl.
– a tramp or hobo; one who is not typical or wise to the ways of hobo life, as a newcomer; a hobo willing to accept itinerant work; a hobo who is considered eccentric or unacceptable by his fellows GAY-CAT 1893 Amer. criminals’ sl.
– a tramp or hobo, possibly an alcoholic tramp STUMBLE-BUM M20 US sl.
– a tramp or hobo riding free on a train DEADBEAT 20C Amer. sl.
– a tramp or hobo who is a drug addict BINDLE BUM 1959 drug addicts’ sl. 
– a tramp or idler who spends his time on a beach BEACH BUM 1962 sl.
– a tramp or travelling beggar; a licensed beggar or mendicant GABERLOONIE 1853 Sc.
– a tramp or travelling beggar; a licensed beggar or mendicant GABERLUNZIE MAN a1700 Sc.
– a tramp or vagrant who carries a bindle, a bundle containing clothes and possessions, esp. a bedding-roll; formerly a migrant worker BINDLE-STIFF 1897 US sl.
– a tramp or vagrant who frequents charitable missions, looking for hand-outs, food and shelter, esp. one who pretends conversion JESUS GUY 20C sl.
– a tramp or vagrant who frequents charitable missions, looking for hand-outs, food and shelter, esp. one who pretends conversion MISSION BUM 1924 US sl.;  MISSION KID 20C sl.;  MISSION SHARK 1906 US sl;  MISSION STIFF 20C sl.
– a tramp, spec. one carrying a bedroll; formerly a migrant worker BINDLE BO 1930 US sl.
– a tramp, spec. one carrying a bedroll; formerly a migrant worker BINDLE BUM 1950 US sl.
– a tramp who begs his way with pitiful tales GAG-MAKER 1886 UK sl.
– a tramp who carries a bindle, a bundle containing clothes and possessions, esp. a bedding-roll BINDLE-MAN 1900 US & Can. sl.
– a tramp who carries his personal effects in a bag; a swagman BAGMAN 1896 Aust.
– a tramp who clings to the outside of railway cars CATTER 1916 tramps’ sl.
– a tramp who frequents barrel houses (cheap saloons) BARREL-HOUSE BUM c1920 Amer. tramps’ sl.
– a tramp who has lost one or both limbs on the left side of the body LEFTY 1918 US rare
– a tramp who is accompanied by a youth who begs for him and may act as his catamite JOCKER 1893 N. Amer. sl.
– a tramp who is habitually drunk STEW-BUM 1902 US sl.
– a tramp who lives on money sent him by his family to keep him from returning home BAD ACTOR Bk1945 criminals’ sl.
– a tramp who makes a practice of arriving at a station about sundown under the pretense of seeking work, so as to obtain food and a night’s lodging SUNDOWNER 1875 Aust. colloq.
– a tramp who rides on freight cars RATTLER 1916 US criminals’ sl.
– a tramp who rides passenger or fast freight trains PASSENGER STIFF L19 US sl.
– a tramp who robs other tramps HIGHJACKER 1930s US criminals’ sl.
– a tramp whose route followed the course of a river; a tramp, a vagrant WALER;  WHALER 1878 Aust.
– a tramp who stays within a given radius of his home town WALLY 1930s US tramps’ sl.
– a tramp who subsists on nothing but handouts POKEY STIFF 1910s US tramps’ sl.
– a tramp who travels by clinging onto the metalwork beneath a coach or wagon RODMAN;  ROD RIDER;  RODSMAN 1930s US tramps’ sl.
– a tramp who travels by hanging onto the rails and similar handgrips beneath a passenger coach DANGLER 1916 US tramps’ sl.
– a tramp who travels on foot but has his swag carried on a wagon; a tramp who obtains a lift SWAMPER 1894 Aust. sl.
– a tramp who travels on horseback BAGMAN 1910 Aust. sl.
– a tramp who travels on passenger trains RAMBLER (WOLF) 1910s US tramps’ sl.
– a tramp who walks the street all night BANNER CARRIER Bk1945 criminals’ sl.
– a tramp who wanders from one ‘spike’ (lodging house) to another SPIKE-RANGER M19 sl.
– a tramp who worked seasonally or occasionally GINK 1915 US tramps’ sl.
– a tramp who works as a part-time carpenter SPLINTER BELLY 1920s US tramps’ sl.
– a tramp who works only occasionally and then only for a day or two at a time GANDY STIFF 1918 US sl.
– a tramp with criminal tendencies YEG;  YEGG 1912 US sl.
– a wandering tramp; a vagrant LAND-LOPER E17 sl.
– a wandering tramp; a vagrant LAND-LUBBER E17 sl.
– a young boy tramp who accompanies an older homosexual tramp FAIRY 1927 sl.
– a young or inexperienced tramp, esp. one who acts as a scout; a hobo who accepts occasional work GAY-CATTER 1929 sl. rare
– a young tramp ROAD KID 1970 sl.
– a young tramp in the depression of the 1930s, usually with an implication of homosexuality BIMBO 1966 Aust. sl.
– horseless tramps, wanderers BANDONEES Bk1890 Eng. dial.
– a non-tramp; a member of the public MONKEY 1929 US tramps’ sl.
– a tramp or gypsy’s woman WALKING MORT Bk1904 sl. 
– a tramp’s catamite KID LAMB E20 US criminals’ sl.
– a tramp’s woman STRULL 20C Amer. dial. or colloq.
– a tramp’s young (homosexual) companion GAZOCK;  GAZOOK 1933 US tramps’ sl.
– a young, homosexual sidekick who accompanies a tramp GAZOONEY;  GAZOONIE;  GAZOONY 1918 US tramps’ sl.
– the old man, generally an aged pauper, in charge at a tramps’ lodging house or casual ward DADDY M19 sl.
TRAMP (vagrant) – VERBS
– to go on the road JAW ON THE DRUM Bk1896 tramps’ sl.
– to go on the road JAW ON THE TOBY Bk1896 tramps’ sl.
– to go on the tramp, carrying one’s pack WALK MATILDA L19 Aust. sl.
– to live as a hobo, on the streets CARRY THE STICK Bk2006 US sl.
– to live as a tramp CHASE THE SUN 1940s Aust. sl.
– to live as a tramp, travelling the country PACK L19 sl.
– to live or travel as a tramp HOBO L19 US sl.
– to live the life of a tramp LIVE OFF THE LAND L19 Aust. colloq.
– to prepare a meal at a hoboes’ camp; to form such a camp; to join forces with another person JUNGLE 1922
– to set off down the road, as a tramp HIT THE WALLABY M19 Aust. sl.
– to travel as a tramp, thief, vagrant, or prostitute PAD E17 sl.
– to turn tramp, highwayman, or beggar TAKE TO THE ROAD Bk1903 sl.

TRAMP (walk heavily) – VERBS
– to tramp or trudge along, esp. as a vagrant or person seeking work PAD IT 1610
– to tramp; to go on foot; to walk PAD THE HOOF 1824
– to tramp; to loaf; to abscond STRAVAG;  STRAVAIG 1887 Sc. & Irish
– to tramp, to trudge, or to wend one’s way HAKE c1450 Sc. & Eng. dial.
– to tramp, to trudge, to drag or carry from one place to another with little purpose HAKE ABOUT;  HAKE UP AND DOWN 19C Sc. & Eng. dial.
– to tramp, to trudge, to make one’s way on foot VAMP 1654 obs. exc. Eng. dial.
– to tramp, to trudge, to walk or wander about; to traverse TRAMPOOSE 1725 Amer. dial.
– to tramp, to walk TIP THE ROAD 1898 Eng. dial.

– trampled PADDLED 1805 Eng. dial.
– trampled down BATTLED 1820 Sc.
– a trampling or treading down or hard DECALCATION 1827
– a trampling or treading on or spurning OCCULCATION 1656 obs. rare
– a trampling or treading under the heel; kicking CALCATION 1656 rare
– to trample SCOW Bk1904 Eng. dial.
– to trample down by treading over; to mark with wet or muddy feet PADDLE 1805 Eng. dial.
– to trample down, to crush, to smother, to crowd OPPRESS 1382 obs.
– to trample down, to tread PADDER 1789 Sc. obs.
– to trample into a soft mass, to beat, to crush JAMMOCK 1876 Eng. dial.
– to trample in triumph RAMP 1579-80 obs. rare
– to trample lightly; to toddle about PAMPLE 1879 Eng. dial.
– to trample or kick SPURN 1390
– to trample or stamp under the heel DECULCATE 1623 obs. rare
– to trample or tread down; to injure or destroy by treading OFTREAD c893 obs. rare
– to trample or tread upon DECULCATE 1623 obs.
– to trample, stamp, or jump on or upon in contempt or triumph TRIPUDIATE 1888
– to trample the ground; to scrape with the feet SCAUT Bk1904 Eng. dial.
– to trample; to injure; to destroy; to defeat, to overcome FULYIE 1488 Sc. obs.
– to trample, to tread WAFFLE 1970s US sl.
– to trample under foot; to tread down PATTER Bk1903 Sc. & Eng. dial.  
– to trample upon; to litter about, to make untidy SCAMBLE 1892 Eng. dial.

– in a trance OFF 1980s sl.

– a state of trance or sleep SWOW c1403 obs.
– a trance GYRE 1612 obs. (possibly a mistaken definition)
– a trance, ecstasy, rapture RAPT 1526 rare

– tranquil, calm, quiet HALCYDONIAN 1611 obs.
– tranquil, calm, serene, placid, quiet, still, peaceful TRANQUILLOUS 1638 obs. rare
– tranquil, pacified, brought into a state of peace and calm PACATE 1644 obs.
– tranquil, peaceful, characterized by calm CALMY 1587 poetic usage, arch.
– tranquil, quiet, calm, peaceful PACIFIC 1633
– tranquil, quiet, silent, calm, still, undisturbed QUIETSOME 1595 obs. exc. Eng. dial.
– tranquil, smooth, calm QUEEM 1824 Sc.

– a being tranquil and peaceful; a pacifying or tranquillizing PACATION 1658
– tranquillity, a calm or quiet state; stillness LOWN a1250 chiefly Sc.
– tranquillity, calmness, peace LEE a1300 obs.
– tranquillity, peace, quiet SAUCHT 1710 Sc. obs.
– tranquillity, peace, quiet SAUGHT 1768 Sc. obs.
– tranquillity, quietness; rest, calm QUIETUDE 1597

– to render the mind, etc. tranquil or calm; to soothe SMOOTH 1604
– to render tranquil, to calm, to soothe, to mitigate, to alleviate TRANQUILLITATE 1657 obs. rare

– under the influence of tranquillizers TRANKED 1972  US sl.
– a tablet of diazepam (trade name Valium™), an anti-anxiety agent VAL 1986 US sl.
– a tranquillizer HAPPY PILL 1956 sl.
– a tranquillizer MICKEY;  MICKY 20C drug culture sl.
– a tranquillizer TRANK;  TRANQ 1967 sl.
– a tranquillizer, a barbiturate GOOFBALL 1940s drug culture sl.
– a tranquillizer, any central nervous system depressant TRANG;  TRANX 1971 US sl.
– any one of a variety of tranquillizers or barbiturates; sometimes used by addicts to calm the effects of amphetamines SLOW-EM-UP 1970s African-American sl.
– any tranquillizer MOTHER’S LITTLE HELPER 1977 US sl.
– methaqualone, usually Quaalude™, a tranquillizer LUDE M20 US drug culture sl.
– Nembutal, a tranquillizer JACKETS 1950s drug culture sl.
– one single pill of tranquillizer, amphetamine, or barbiturate ACE 1930s drug culture sl.
– Quaaludes™, a tranquillizer QUAS M20 US drug culture sl.
– the tranquillizer Valium™ 1984 US sl.
– the tranquillizer Valium™ VALI;  VALLIE;  VALLY 1996 UK sl.
– the tranquillizer Valium™ VALS 1986 sl.
– the tranquillizer Valium™ VOLUME 1970s sl.
– tranquillizers, depressants, barbiturates DEBS 1970s US drug culture sl.
– tranquillizers, temazepam EGGS 1980s sl.
– to tranquillize, to assuage, to mitigate, to soothe BECALM 1613
– to tranquillize, to calm HALCYON 1616 obs. rare

– something one cannot see or evaluate before deciding to accept or purchase it; a blind exchange PIG IN A BAG 1942 Amer. sl.; PIG IN A BLANKET 1967 Amer. sl.;  PIG IN A POKE 1788 Amer. sl.;  PIG IN A SACK 1965 Amer. sl.;  PIG IN THE BAG 1965 Amer. sl.

– transformation, change, alteration IMMUTATION c1540 obs.

– to transform, to change MUTATE 1796 obs. rare
– to transform; to change the fashion of; to modify FASHION 1528 obs.
– to transform; to produce a change in; to change, to alter IMMUTE 1613 obs.

– a transgender or transsexual young man LADYBOY 1990s sl.

– having the quality of transgressing or committing an offence; of the nature of a transgression OFFENCIOUS c1592 obs. rare
– having the quality of transgressing or committing an offence; of the nature of a transgression OFFENSIVE 1607 obs.

– a transgression; departure from the right way DEBAURD 1671 obs.

– a transgressor, an evil-doer FEATOUR 1791 Sc. obs.
– a transgressor; a person who breaks bounds DIKE-LOUPER 1822 Sc. & Eng. dial.
– a transgressor; a person who offends or does wrong; an offender OFFENDANT 1597 rare

– to transgress, to contravene AGAIN-COME 1400 Sc. obs.

– transitory, fleeting; perishing or disappearing after having served its purpose DECIDUOUS 1811

– an English translation of a text in a foreign language HOBBY M19 US sl.
– an interlinear or other translation of a foreign-language text  AIRPLANE 1912 US students’ sl.
– a published translation of a foreign language work BICYCLE 1900 US students’ usage
– a translation BOHN 1855 US students’ sl.

– to translate CONSTRUE 1745 US
– to translate, to render TAKE c1430 obs. rare

– translucent; lucid, clear LUCENT 1820

– a single journey or excursion in conveying anything from one place to another RAKE 1792 Sc. & N. Eng. dial.
– riding for free on buses, etc. SCALING 1910s Aust. & NZ sl.
– transport TRANS 1982 Bahamas
– transportation; a car FOUR WHEELS Bk2006 US sl.

– a person who ‘scales’ a train or tram (avoids paying one’s fare) SCALER 1915 Aust. & NZ sl. 
– a person who transports supplies by pack animal PACKIE 1940s NZ sl.
– a person who transports goods by means of pack animals or in a backpack PACKMAN 1828 Amer.

– to ride illicitly free on a train, tram, bus SCALE c1920 Aust. sl.
– to take up and carry off, to transport, to remove RAP 1599 rare
– to transport or carry with difficulty; to lug, to tote, to haul WAG 1931 Amer. dial.
– to transport over sea MARINATE 1673 sl. obs.
– to transport, to convey; later, to carry or convey in a vehicle, or as if in a vehicle VEHICULATE 1628 obs.

– to transpose the letters in a word or phrase METAGRAMMATIZE 1702

– transsexual TRANNIE 1999 US sl.

– a pre-operative transsexual PRE-OP 1990s US homosexual sl.
– a pre-surgery transsexual or transvestite; a person with mixed sexual physiology, usually the genitals of a male and surgically augmented breasts LADYBOY 1992 UK sl.
– a transsexual DANISH PASTRY 1950s homosexual sl.
– a transsexual QUEEN 1980s Aust. prison sl.
– a transsexual TRANNIE;  TRANNY 1983 sl.
– a transsexual TRANSFORMER 1991 US sl.
– a transsexual TRANSY 1987 US sl.

– a device used to hide the shape of a male transvestite’s penis GAFF 1973 US sl.
– the process of instructing, and conditioning the behaviour of a transvestite who wishes to be treated as an adolescent girl, esp. when used in a dominant prostitute’s advertising manner GYMSLIP TRAINING 2003 UK sl.

– a homosexual transvestite DRAG QUEEN 1941 sl.
– a male transvestite MOFFEE;  MOFFIE 1954 S. Afr. sl.
– a male transvestite; a homosexual male MOPHY 1929 S. Afr. sl.
– a male transvestite or homosexual FANCY MAN 1980 US sl.
– a person with mixed sexual physiology, usually the genitals of a male and surgically augmented breasts; a pre-surgery transvestite ortranssexual LADYBOY 1992 UK sl.
– a transvestite FANCY-MAN 1975 Amer. sl.
– a transvestite HEESHIE Bk2004 Brit. sl.
– a transvestite SHE-MALE 1983 sl.
– a transvestite TRANNIE 1983 US sl.
– a transvestite TRANNY 1984 UK sl.
– a transvestite TRANSVESTIE 1987 US sl.
– a transvestite; a bizarre person; a strange, eccentric person BIZARRO 1980 US sl.
– a transvestite; a cross-dresser GENDER ILLUSIONIST Bk1993 
– a transvestite; a homosexual male FRIBBLE 17C Brit. sl.
– a transvestite; a homosexual man or woman, esp. one overtly manifesting features or attributes regarded as characteristic of the opposite sex MOPHRODITE a1726 colloq.
– a transvestite; a man who receives satisfaction from dressing in women’s clothing PAINT QUEEN Bk1972 homosexual sl. 
– a transvestite; a man who receives satisfaction from dressing in women’s clothing TV 1965 sl., orig. & chiefly Amer. 
– a transvestite; an effeminate or passive male homosexual SHIM 1975 sl.
– a transvestite; a person having both male and female sex characteristics; later, a homosexual man or woman, esp. one overtly manifesting features or attributes regarded as characteristic of the opposite sex MORPHADIKE 1962 colloq.;  MORPHODITE a1726 colloq.;  MORPHYDYKE 1896 colloq.
– a young male transvestite BENNY-BOY 1966-67 US military sl.

– trapped BANGED UP 20C sl.
– trapped in a difficult position, cheated, hoaxed SNOOKERED 1910s sl.

– a deadfall trap SKULHEEG 1914 Amer. dial.
– a loop or noose in a trap SWICKLE 1621 obs.
– a trap, a noose FANG 1535 obs.
– a trap, a snare SWIKE a1100 obs.
– a trap, a snare, a noose SPRING 1578 obs.
– a trap for catching rabbits, mice, etc. TIPE 1790 Eng. dial.
– a trap or snare for wild beasts TOIL 1607 obs. rare
– a trap or snare to catch the feet of beasts, of horses or men in war, and the like CALTROP a1300 obs.
– a trap; something that falls; a trap-door FALL c1440

– a trapper; a backwoodsman MOUNTAINEER 1837 US rare
– a trapper; a backwoodsman; a pioneer MOUNTAIN MAN 1847 US

– to set a trap TOIL 1887 Eng. dial.
– to set a trap for another LURE a1591 obs.
– to set a trap or snare; to bait a trap TAIL 1862
– to set a trap, snare, etc. TEEL 1777 Eng. dial.
– to trap men MAN-CATCH 1682
– to trap or catch with a ‘caltrop’ (see nouns) CALTROP c1440 obs.
– to trap, to catch in a snare FANKLE 1724 Sc.
– to trap, to corner BAIL UP;  BALE UP M19 Aust. sl.

– a double-leaved trap-door, closing by means of springs, used in theatres to effect a sudden disappearance from the stage VAMPIRE 1881
– a trap-door FALL-DOOR 1481 obs. rare
– a trap-door; something that falls; a trap FALL c1440

– trashy or vulgar KITSCH 1921 German
– trashy, rubbishy BALDUCTUM 1577 obs.
– trashy, worthless PIGSHIT 1934 US sl.
– trashy, worthless, base, scurvy, filthy HARLOTRY 1579-80 obs.
– trashy, worthless, beggarly, despicable BAGGAGE 1553 obs.
– trashy, worthless, filthy; of the nature of rubbish or refuse DUNGHILL 1555 rare
– trashy, worthless, valueless JUNKY 1880
– a trashy article BAGGAGE 1579 obs.
– disguised trash FAKEMS 20C sl.
– objects retrieved from trash MONGO 1984 Amer. sl.
– trash KITSCH 1921 German
– trash, any worthless or contemptible thing SCADDIN 1884 Sc.
– trash; a thing without value or use; anything worthless BRIMBORION 1653
– trash, dirt SKIT c1330 rare
– trash, filth HARLOTRY 1467 obs.
– trash, junk MESS 1937 Amer. dial.
– trash, junk, waste iron CORRUPTION 1959 Amer. dial. rare
– trash, refuse OPALA 1938 Hawaii
– trash, refuse, rubbish, junk, worthless stuff SCULCH;  SKULCH 1900 Amer. dial.
– trash, refuse, rubbish; anything worthless PALTRY 1556 obs. exc. Eng. dial.
– trash, rubbish CHUFFER 1941 Amer. dial.
– trash, rubbish KEDGE 1852 Eng. dial.
– trash, rubbish MAGOOZLUM 1920s US sl.
– trash, rubbish RAMMATREK 1908 Sc.
– trash, rubbish, junk; articles considered of little or no use or value CRUD 1943
– trash, rubbish, worthless stuff TRISH-TRASH 1542-5 obs.
– trash; something of inferior quality GRUNGE 1960 sl.
– trash, worthless material, rubbish, refuse RAFF c1420 obs. exc. Eng. dial.
– trash; worthless or unwanted material TROLLOCK 1901 Amer. dial.
– trash; worthless rubbish BAGRIE 1769 Sc.
– trashy stuff; drink of poor quality BLASH 1834 Eng. dial.

– any place characterized by traumatic conditions MADHOUSE 1953 Amer. sl.
– a traumatic experience or concealed unpleasantness in a person’s background SOMETHING NASTY IN THE WOODSHED 1959 sl.

– afraid of air travel AEROPHOBIC 1977
– exhausted by travel WAY-WORN 1777
– exhausted by travelling WAY-GONE 1831
– given to travelling about VIAGGIATORY 1847
– pert. to travelling, a journey, or a route ITINERARIAN 1801 rare
– pert. to travelling, a journey, or a route ITINERARY 1552
– that has travelled far FAR-WENT 1609 obs.
– travelled; gone YFARE;  YFAREN 900-930 obs.
– travelling about, on the road VAGANT c1865 showmen’s & circus-men’s sl.
– travelling, constantly moving about ON THE RACK c1860 Can. sl.
– travelling from place to place ITINERAL 1627 obs. rare
– travelling from place to place ITINERARY 1617
– travelling from place to place; not fixed or stationary ITINERATE a1628 obs.
– travelling, moving about CURSORY 1606 obs. rare
– travelling or moving from place to place; having no settled home or abiding place VAGANT 1382 obs.
– travelling, on the road, on the tramp ON THE PAD 1699 colloq.
– a day’s travel; a day’s journey DAY 1362 obs.
– a place where travellers habitually rest SIT-DOWN 1898
– a record or journal of travel ITINERARIO 1588 obs. rare
– a record or journal of travel ITINERARIUM 1747
– a resting-place or house for travellers DAWK-BUNGALOW Bk1892 Anglo-Indian sl.
– a traveller’s bundle of blankets and personal belongings SHIRALEE;  SHIRALLEE 1892 Aust. sl.
– a travelling about, esp. for a specific purpose, as preaching, or public speaking; a journey from place to place ITINERACY 1827
– a travelling about, esp. for a specific purpose, as preaching, or public speaking; a journey from place to place ITINERANCY 1825
– a travelling or resorting GANG 1645 obs.
– fear of air travel AEROPHOBIA 1966
– fear or dislike of travel HODOPHOBIA Bk1991
– love of travel HODOMANIA Bk1991
– mania for travel DROMOMANIA Bk1991
– travelling expenses MARCHING MONEY 1918 Aust. sl.
– a fellow-traveller, an associate SAMENFERE a1300 obs.
– a fellow-traveller; a travelling companion SYNODITE 1655 obs.
– an adventurous traveller; a crafty person ULYSSES 1611
– a person having an eager desire or fondness for travelling or wandering WANDERLUSTER 1927
– a person who conducts or guides a traveller WAY-LEADER 1655 obs.
– a person who is afraid to travel by air AEROPHOBE 1966
– a person who is afraid to travel by air AEROPHOBIC 1978
– a person who travels extensively around the world, originally typically in a hurried manner, esp. for the purpose of sightseeing GLOBETROTTER 1873
– a person who travels far FAR-FARER 1861 rare
– a person who travels far FAR-GOER 1841
– a person who travels from place to place ITINERARY 1709 rare
– a person who travels from place to place, esp. in the pursuit of a trade or calling; a travelling preacher, etc. ITINERANT 1641
– a person who travels on foot; a traveller GANGER 1424 chiefly Sc. & N. Eng. dial.
– a person who travels to many places GIPSIE;  GIPSY;  GYPSY 1937
– a traveller BUZZIE 2000s Irish sl.
– a traveller FARER 1881
– a traveller WALKER c1430 obs.
– a traveller, a gypsy PIKEY 1847 sl.
– a traveller, a person who itinerates ITINERARIAN 1822 rare
– a traveller, a stranger FARANDMAN a1400 Sc. law obs.
– a traveller, a wanderer; a roamer GADLING;  GEDLING a1542 obs.
– a traveller, a wayfarer VIADANT 1632 obs. rare
– a traveller, a wayfarer; a travelling peddler or merchant DUSTYFOOT a1400 Sc. obs.
– a traveller in distress BANNISTER Bk1891 sl.
– a traveller, one who journeys from place to place ITINERARIAN 1822 rare
– a woman who travels or wanders about; a female Gypsy ROSSIE E20 Irish, derogatory
– a traveller who wears a backpack PACKER 1974 chiefly Can.
– of travellers: to stop at an inn, orig, to feed the horses, but later also to rest and refresh themselves BAIT 1375
– to identify yourself to a fellow traveller RAISE 1957 US sl.
– to start travelling; to take to the road; to start travelling; to set out; to depart HIT THE PIKE c1910 Can. sl.
– to travel about or around; to go on an excursion or pleasure trip, esp. one in which eating and drinking are prominent JUNKET 1821
– to travel aimlessly KNOCK AROUND M19 sl., orig. US
– to travel around, to partner someone on their travels MUMPER 20C African-American sl.
– to travel by foot FOOT-WALK IT 1940s Aust. sl.
– to travel by night, esp. as a fugitive HEAR THE OWLS HOOT 1921 Amer. Western sl.
– to travel from place to place; to live or act like a Gypsy GIPSY;  GYPSY 1921
– to travel from place to place; to wander ITINERATE 1600-9
– to travel further than one might prefer SCHLAP;   SCHLEP;  SCHLEPP;  SHLAP;  SHLEP 1920s sl.
– to travel in a casual manner; to saunter SASSHAY M19 orig. US
– to travel in a leisurely manner POOTLE 1973 UK colloq.
– to travel in an aeroplane AEROPLANE 1906 rare
– to travel or depart, esp. in a hurry DANGLE 1927 US sl., esp. hobo usage
– to travel or go through a place LUSTRATE 1632 obs.
– to travel or make one’s way WAG 1684
– to travel over or through; to wander through the country; to rove about PERAGRATE 1542 rare
– to travel rapidly HAUL THE MAIL 1935 Amer. sl.
– to travel rapidly; to ride or move quickly; to go fast, TOTE THE MAIL 1901 Amer. sl.
– to travel, to go LEG;  LEG IT 1601
– to travel, to go MOB 1990s African-American sl.
– to travel, to go SITHE c1000 obs.
– to travel; to go junketing BELT AROUND 1953 US sl.
– to travel, to go, or depart, esp. hurriedly MOTIVATE 1966 Amer. sl.
– to travel, to go; to leave VAGARIE;  VAGARY 2002 UK sl.
– to travel, to journey, to make one’s way FARE  971 now arch. or poetic usage
– to travel, to leave EAT DUST L19 sl.
– to travel, to leave TAKE A FLYING FUCK 1960s African-American sl.
– to travel, to move EASE 1920s US sl.
– to travel, to roam VAGITATE 1614 obs.
– to travel, to roam;  to romp, to rush; to travel, to roam REEL 1791 Sc. & Eng. dial.
– to travel, to vanish; to disappear VAMP 20C US sl.
– to travel, to walk ANKLE 1926 Amer. sl.
– to travel; to walk wearily or slowly SCHLEP;  SCHLEPP;  SHLAP;  SHLEP  1920s sl.
– to travel; to wander aimlessly, at haphazard; to range over a country SCATTERLOFISTICATE B1900 western sl.
– to travel with a pack JAB TROTTERS 1900s Aust.
– to travel with extreme difficulty, as one trudging through mire; to trudge, to plod, to make way laboriously JAMPH;  JAUMPH 1813 Sc.

– a travesty, counterfeit MASQUERADE 1847 rare

– a small tray, a salver WAITER 1738
– a tray VICAR OF BRAY 1960 UK rhyming sl.
– a tray intended to be carried by one waiting at table WAITING BOARD 1770 obs.