[ UK /ˈə‍ʊf/ ]
  1. an awkward stupid person
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How To Use oaf In A Sentence

  • You can think that you ate a whole loaf and the entire thing is still there.
  • Under the editorship of Professor Robert L. Cleve, PhD, OAF, KCR, the issue begins with his outstanding study of the inscriptions and illustrations from the 1937 issue of postage stamps from the Italian Kingdom celebrating the bimillenary of the birth of the Emperor Augustus.
  • If you don't know what a carcake is which you probably don't, because as far as I know I invented the term, it's a great big loaf of snow that sits atop a motor vehicle after a snowstorm which the driver was either unable or unwilling to clear. The Indignity of Commuting by Bicycle: Cakes and Cheese
  • Edusha brewed some tea and found half a loaf of bread, some butter and cheese.
  • You can't really go wrong with a loaf of wholemeal organic bread, but as much as I love the UK I find it difficult to get remarkable fresh bread.
  • Whatever may be said henceforward of these "golden lads" of ours, "shirker" and "loafer" they can never he called again. The War on All Fronts: England's Effort Letters to an American Friend
  • I was standing by the paddock surveying the latest in a line of equine flatterers and good-for-nothing loafers in which I was about to invest.
  • (I found this remarkable in a medical man: between trouser hem and refulgent loafer, a gleam of bronzed ankle.) Retching With the Stars
  • 'LBJ made it very clear a half a loaf is better than no loaf at all,' Clyburn said Wednesday. Math check (Jack Bog's Blog)
  • At this point the imagery begins to repeat itself in different iterations, as it will for the rest of the novel: The man is at the station where the woman is now looking at him "vacantly"; the dog appears again, blocking his path; he walks along the street, where "a cyclist is trying to pedal along," the fish in his saddle bag now joined by a loaf of bread on top of it. Experimental Fiction
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