tat

[ UK /tˈæt/ ]
[ US /ˈtæt/ ]
NOUN
  1. tastelessness by virtue of being cheap and vulgar
VERB
  1. make lacework by knotting or looping
Linguix Browser extension
Fix your writing
on millions of websites
Get Started For Free Linguix pencil

How To Use tat In A Sentence

  • When the new foods that came from the Americas - peppers, summer squash and especially tomatoes - took hold in the region, a number of closely related dishes were born, including what we call ratatouille - and a man from La Mancha calls pisto, an Ikarian Greek calls soufiko and a Turk calls turlu. NYT > Home Page
  • In my view his confrontational, gladiatorial style has been a major contributor to the widespread disdain of the British public for politicians generally. Times, Sunday Times
  • It sparked to life in the second act, when the symbolism gave way to themes of lust and sexual temptation.
  • If we have spent several class periods introducing conventions of reasoned evidence in argumentative writing, we usually look for such features in student papers.
  • Serve the chicken with salads and chips or potatoes. Times, Sunday Times
  • Statutory rape laws were first enacted to protect minors from older predators.
  • Before you know it, all the Sandy Clarks and Billy Starks doing the media rounds are back in business until the next time they are given their jotters for failing to meet fans' expectations.
  • The poems, plays, and essays of the committed cultural nationalist are characterized by a markedly hortatory or didactic manner.
  • Gone was the prim nodus; instead her long hair was parted in the center and allowed to fall loose under a veil, in a deliberate echo of the statuary poses of classical goddesses. Caesars’ Wives
  • Druses were common throughout the mesophyll tissues, and peltate, glandular trichomes were present on both epidermises.
View all
This website uses cookies to make Linguix work for you. By using this site, you agree to our cookie policy