[ UK /kwˈɪf/ ]
  1. a prominent forelock (especially one brushed upward from the forehead)
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How To Use quiff In A Sentence

  • Well, two of my local councillors showed up - both dapper chappies, a younger bloke with a furrowed brow and an older gentleman with the finest quiff I have ever seen on a man over 60.
  • A slip of a man, he is a little bit glam, a little bit rock 'n' roll and he sports a rooster-type quiff hairdo.
  • Oh, how about Laura Nyro's ‘Sweet Blindness’ - a wonderful ode to the delights of getting more than a little squiffed!
  • So we came from what was once Middlesex before the Greater London Council claimed London Boroughs that far out (forgive me if my history is a bit squiffy there.)
  • It started shortly after the upgrade when the font menu started going squiffy in certain applications. my fonts are in a mess and i want to kill myself « We Don't Count Your Own Visits To Your Blog
  • ‘It was another one of those days for Tiger: lots of good shots and one or two squiffy drives,’ said Brown.
  • And coming across an old school photograph - with the boys on the back row sporting some super Sixties quiffs - has prompted the two women to seek out others and stage a school reunion.
  • Bettie Page bangs and high ponytails for the ladies, sky-high quiffs for the guys.
  • He wore his cap at the back of his head, so as to exhibit to an admiring world a carefully - cultured curl of the "quiff" variety, which was plastered across his forehead with a great expenditure of grease. Punch, or the London Charivari, Volume 158, March 3rd, 1920
  • In a trippy opening sequence we learn that Atkins is a good-time girl, all mascara and champagne and arguing violently with her squiffy actor boyfriend.
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