tucker

listen to the pronunciation of tucker
Englisch - Englisch
A male given name, modern transferred use of the surname
A south-western English occupational surname; equivalent to Fuller
Food
One that tucks
Lace or a piece of cloth in the neckline of a dress
To tire out or exhaust a person or animal
{n} a slip of linen about the breast
modern transferred use of the surname
a detachable yoke of linen or lace worn over the breast of a low-cut dress
To tire; to weary; usually with out
United States vaudevillian (born in Russia) noted for her flamboyant performances (1884-1966)
wear out completely; "This kind of work exhausts me"; "I'm beat"; "He was all washed up after the exam"
{f} wear out totally, exhaust, make tired
Daily food; meals; also, food in general
Tucker is food. a man who knows what constitutes decent tucker and how to go about serving it up. Russian-born American entertainer known for her flamboyant vaudeville performances and her signature tune, "Some of These Days.". tucker out to make someone very tired. food your best bib and tucker bib
{i} person who tucks, that which tucks; piece of cloth worn around a woman's neck; food (Australian slang)
a sewer who tucks
One who, or that which, tucks; specifically, an instrument with which tuck are made
a detachable yoke of linen or lace worn over the breast of a low-cut dress a sewer who tucks United States vaudevillian (born in Russia) noted for her flamboyant performances (1884-1966) United States anarchist influential before World War I (1854-1939)
A fuller
A narrow piece of linen or the like, folded across the breast, or attached to the gown at the neck, forming a part of a woman's dress in the 17th century and later
United States anarchist influential before World War I (1854-1939)
tucker fucker
A cook or chef
tucker out
To exhaust; to tire out

The walk tuckered him out so much he had to take a nap.

tucker out
wear out completely; "This kind of work exhausts me"; "I'm beat"; "He was all washed up after the exam"
tucker out
{f} exhaust, wear out totally, make tired
tucker-bag
a bag used for carrying food; "the swagman filled his tuckerbag
best bib and tucker
attractive clothing
bush tucker
Traditional Aboriginal food (tucker) gathered or hunted in bushland
bush tucker
Bushfood (referred to as bush tucker in Australia) traditionally relates to any food native to Australia and used as sustenance by the original inhabitants, the Australian Aborigines, but it is a reference to any native fauna/flora that is used for culinary and/or medicinal purposes regardless of which continent or culture it originates from. Examples of Australian native animal foods (meats) include kangaroo, emu and crocodile. In particular, kangaroo is quite common and can be found in many normal supermarkets at prices comparable to beef. Other animals, for example goanna and witchetty grubs, were eaten by Aboriginal Australians and thus qualify as bushfood in every sense of the word. Fish and shellfish are culinary features of the Australian coastal communities
best bib and tucker
{i} Sunday best, one's finest clothing, one's best clothes
bib and tucker
{i} clothes, nicest outift
bib and tucker
Clothing: put on my best bib and tucker for the reception
bib-and-tucker
an attractive outfit; "she wore her best bib-and-tucker
tuckered
past of tucker
tuckering
present participle of tucker
tuckers
plural of tucker
tuckers
third-person singular of tucker
tucker
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