Qua-bird n. means: The American night heron. See under Night.
Qua-bird n. means: The American night heron. See under Night.
Qua-bird (n.) means: The American night heron. See under Night.
More meanings / definitions of Qua-bird or words, sentences containing Qua-bird?
Bird's-eye (a.): Marked with spots resembling bird's eyes; as, bird's-eye diaper; bird's-eye maple.
Bird's-eye (a.): Seen from above, as if by a flying bird; embraced at a glance; hence, general; not minute, or entering into details; as, a bird's-eye view.
Mallophaga (n. pl.): An extensive group of insects which are parasitic on birds and mammals, and feed on the feathers and hair; -- called also bird lice. See Bird louse, under Bird.
Bower bird (): An Australian bird (Ptilonorhynchus violaceus / holosericeus), allied to the starling, which constructs singular bowers or playhouses of twigs and decorates them with bright-colored objects; the satin bird.
Chatterer (n.): A bird of the family Ampelidae -- so called from its monotonous note. The Bohemion chatterer (Ampelis garrulus) inhabits the arctic regions of both continents. In America the cedar bird is a more common species. See Bohemian chatterer, and Cedar bird.
Guidguid (n.): A South American ant bird of the genus Hylactes; -- called also barking bird.
Manucode (n.): Any bird of the genus Manucodia, of Australia and New Guinea. They are related to the bird of paradise.
Birdcall (n.): A sound made in imitation of the note or cry of a bird for the purpose of decoying the bird or its mate.
Primary (n.): One of the large feathers on the distal joint of a bird's wing. See Plumage, and Illust. of Bird.
Eyry (n.): The nest of a bird of prey or other large bird that builds in a lofty place; aerie.
Tertiary (n.): One of the quill feathers which are borne upon the basal joint of the wing of a bird. See Illust. of Bird.
Covert (a.): One of the special feathers covering the bases of the quills of the wings and tail of a bird. See Illust. of Bird.
Tectrices (n. pl.): The wing coverts of a bird. See Covert, and Illust. of Bird.
Swordbill (n.): A humming bird (Docimastes ensiferus) having a very long, slender bill, exceeding the length of the body of the bird.
Nestle (v. i.): To move about in one's place, like a bird when shaping the interior of her nest or a young bird getting close to the parent; as, a child nestles.
Cageling (n.): A bird confined in a cage; esp. a young bird.
Devil bird (n.): A small water bird. See Dabchick.
Palmiped (n.): A swimming bird; a bird having webbed feet.
Chaffinch (n.): A bird of Europe (Fringilla coelebs), having a variety of very sweet songs, and highly valued as a cage bird; -- called also copper finch.
Bullfinch (n.): A bird of the genus Pyrrhula and other related genera, especially the P. vulgaris / rubicilla, a bird of Europe allied to the grosbeak, having the breast, cheeks, and neck, red.
Whidah bird (): Any one of several species of finchlike birds belonging to the genus Vidua, native of Asia and Africa. In the breeding season the male has very long, drooping tail feathers. Called also vida finch, whidah finch, whydah bird, whydah finch, widow bird, and widow finch.
Beak (n.): The bill or nib of a bird, consisting of a horny sheath, covering the jaws. The form varied much according to the food and habits of the bird, and is largely used in the classification of birds.
Fowl (n.): Any bird; esp., any large edible bird.
Sea bird (): Any swimming bird frequenting the sea; a sea fowl.
Bird (n.): Specifically, among sportsmen, a game bird.
Wader (n.): Any long-legged bird that wades in the water in search of food, especially any species of limicoline or grallatorial birds; -- called also wading bird. See Illust. g, under Aves.
Catbird (n.): An American bird (Galeoscoptes Carolinensis), allied to the mocking bird, and like it capable of imitating the notes of other birds, but less perfectly. Its note resembles at times the mewing of a cat.
Cassican (n.): An American bird of the genus Cassicus, allied to the starlings and orioles, remarkable for its skillfully constructed and suspended nest; the crested oriole. The name is also sometimes given to the piping crow, an Australian bird.
Brown thrush (): A common American singing bird (Harporhynchus rufus), allied to the mocking bird; -- also called brown thrasher.
Corncrake (n.): A bird (Crex crex or C. pratensis) which frequents grain fields; the European crake or land rail; -- called also corn bird.
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Words, slangs, sentences and phrases similar to Qua-bird
bird means: Noun. 1. A female. Use can be taken as offensive. E.g."Did you see that bird at the back of the bus!" 2. A girlfiend, when used in conjunction with a possessive pronoun, such as my bird. 3. Time spent in prison. E.g."I did 20 years bird before I learnt how to control my temper and keep out of trouble."
BIRD means: Bird is British slang for a woman.Bird (shortened from bird lime) is slang for a prison term (do time).
bird means: n 1. A rocket, guided missile, satellite, or airplane. 2. A person, especially one who is odd or remarkable: a sly old bird. 3. A young woman. 4. a. A loud sound expressing disapproval; a raspberry. b. Discharge from employment: lost a big sale and nearly got the bird.
bird means: A term for a young girl. "Look at that bird over there by the food court...I'ma go and scoop that." 2. n. A pound of drugs; usually cocaine packaged in the shape of a brick. A brick of cocaine. "Yo, you got that bird on you."
BIRD'S NEST means: Bird's nest is London Cockney rhyming slang for an annoying child (pest).Bird's nest is London Cockney rhyming slang for the chest, especially a hairy chest. Bird's nest isBritish slang for a tangle of wire, string, hair or the like.
flip the bird means: Stick up the middle finger. I told him his dad word panty-hose and he flipped me the bird.
Bower Bird means: A small native Australian bird that has an obsession to collect numerous odd type objects
Bird means: A female in general. e.g. "Did you see Dave's girlfriend? Boy! She's a good looking bird"
the bird means: The raised middle finger. The little twerp gives you the bird if anything displeases him.
Bird means: general term for a man or woman, sometimes meaning "odd," i.e. "What a funny old bird.".
bird means: Woman/girl. e.g. "Me and my bird", "Take a look at those birds over there". Hence 'chick'.
Z−BIRD means: Z−bird is American slang for a failure, someone who never achieves anything.
Kiwi bird means: A native (almost extinct ) bird of New Zealand
bird means: pron. beud (London); burd (Scotland) n woman. Well, not really. Bird is used by blokes looking upon the fairer sex with a slightly more carnal eye. Its not quite at the stage of treating women as objects but the implication is certainly there: I shagged some random bird last night (a popular usage), or: Hey, Andy, I think those birds over there are looking at us. Youd never describe your grandmother as a bird. Its popular in Scotland to refer to ones girlfriend as ma burd but do it in front of her and youll be choking teeth. About the only thing worse would be to call her ma bint, which will warrant a foot in the testicles and a loose tongue concerning your sexual prowess. The word itself is derived from the Old Norse word for woman, and the closest American English equivalent would probably be chick.
DO THE BIRD CIRCUIT means: Do the bird circuit is American homosexual slang for visiting a succession of bars seeking out the most attractive men.
BANG AND BIFF means: Bang and biff is London Cockney rhyming slang for Syphilis (syph).
FUNKSTER means: Funkster is American slang for a performer or fan of funky music.
bag off means: Verb. To commune with someone sexually desirable, occasionally in so much as having sex. E.g."She bagged off with that"
hep means: A part of the current musical culture. That cat is hep to all the dives with cool jazz.
wigged means: Crazy, insane. I can't talk to her any more; she's completely wigged.
AMP means: ampoule
baby means: Affectionate term of address for either sex. That Rolex is just babbage.
Apples and pears means: Stairs
wedge means: nowadays 'a wedge' a pay-packet amount of money, although the expression is apparently from a very long time ago when coins were actually cut into wedge-shaped pieces to create smaller money units.
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