[ UK /twˈɜːp/ ]
  1. someone who is regarded as contemptible
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How To Use twerp In A Sentence

  • There's never a constable around when you need one so the only recourse was that taken by the driver of a bus who sat thumping the horn repeatedly until the twerp came along to move and clear the jam.
  • From Madrid via Alexandria en route to the city of Antwerp, the current stopover is New Delhi.
  • England -- are mostly extremely handsome, and generally contrive, however big, to retain, at any rate in their heart, as at Antwerp, or in the Grande Place at Brussels, a striking air of antiquity; whilst some fairly big towns, such as Malines and Bruges, are mediaeval from end to end. Beautiful Europe: Belgium
  • She finished third in the world cross-country championships in Antwerp.
  • Antwerp Games proved that winter sports were too specialized.
  • He argues that, just as Antwerp's golden age depended on openness, so will its future.
  • The Hughes intersected the River Scheldt and altered course eastward, the roadstead and Port of Antwerp growing on the horizon. CORMORANT
  • That twerp, all eyeliner and lager dithering up Chalk Farm Road under a back-combed barnet, the lips that I'd only seen clenching a fishwife fag and dribbling curses now a portal for this holy sound. Russell Brand on Amy Winehouse: 'We have lost a beautiful, talented woman'
  • 'Professor Palafox/the maestro thundered,' usury is usury and we inust allow the merchants of Antwerp no Mexican loophole through which they can defile the law of the church. ' Mexico
  • The Allies needed to control the West and East Scheldt - areas of sea to the north-west of Antwerp.
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