Difference between dress and slip
- put a finish on
- decorate (food), as with parsley or other ornamental foods
- kill and prepare for market or consumption
- provide with clothes or put clothes on
- put on clothes
- clothing of a distinctive style or for a particular occasion
- clothing in general
- a one-piece garment for a woman; has skirt and bodice
- (of an occasion) requiring formal clothes
- suitable for formal occasions
The brightly colored outfits may be made of either cotton or such dressy fabrics as velvet, satin, and lamé.
Spinach, endive and romaine lettuce are great in salads; just dress with a little olive oil and red wine vinegar.
She took a lot of tweed and heavy suiting, an ankle-length dress and platform shoes - quite the bonkers stuff.
- a place where a craft can be made fast
- a part (sometimes a root or leaf or bud) removed from a plant to propagate a new plant through rooting or grafting
- the act of avoiding capture (especially by cunning)
- a slippery smoothness
- a minor inadvertent mistake usually observed in speech or writing or in small accidents or memory lapses etc.
- move smoothly and easily
- pass on stealthily
- cause to move with a smooth or sliding motion
- move easily
- to make a mistake or be incorrect
In this edition, such mistakes are corrected, and the original errata slips are also published.
'When I was a little girl I used to slip away from my nurse, climb to the top of my uncle's keep and sit in the crenel spaces.
Gwenhidwy likes to drink a lot, grain alcohol mostly, mixed in great strange mad-scientist concoctions with beef tea, grenadine, cough syrup, bitter belch-gathering infusions of blue scullcap, valerian root, motherwort and lady's-slipper, whatever's to hand really.