該当件数 : 3件
- Used other than with a figurative or idiomatic meaning: see flat, out.
- Complete, total, downright.
- 2008, Shira Tarrant, Jackson Katz, Men Speak Out: Views on Gender, Sex, and Power, page 148,
- Very busy.
- (Australia) Lazy, sleeping.
- (idiomatic) At top speed.
- 1966 November, Steve McQueen, Motorcycles: What I like in a Bike - and why, Popular Science, page 80,
- 1979 November, Bob Brister, Apache Antelope, Field & Stream, page 128,
- (idiomatic) Bluntly, no holds barred, totally, outright.
- She thought it was best to tell him she didn't love him flat out.
- He was flat out furious when his car was stolen.
- 2001, Nancy Bauer, Simone de Beauvoir, Philosophy, & Feminism, page 38:
- If, on the other hand, you simply deny flat out that you can give a metaphysical account of the concept “woman,” on the grounds that women are not essentially like one another in any respect— a position that, it′s important to notice, entails a commitment to your thinking that the idea of giving such an account is at least coherent— then you leave yourself with a problem about how to justify a politics based on the oppression of women.
- 2003 October, Fool Speed Ahead, Cincinnati Magazine, page 128,
- 2005 March, Seth Masia, Almost Hits, Mostly Misses, Skiing Heritage: Journal of the International Skiing History Association, page 35,
- 2006, Tony Rossi, Critique by guest commentator: Dr. Tony Rossi, Stephen Hagan, Australia's Blackest Sporting Moments: The Top 100, page 129,
- The media (in all its forms) has been known to stoop to even lower levels by flat out abusing non-whites such as the Bulletin's little description of Patrick Bowman reported above and then the Referee's self-congratulatory note that Evans (the Balmain nigger ped) had found gainful employment (at which he was 'very handy' rather than competent または skilled) and had ceased to waste everybody's time with his running.
- 2008 March, Martha Lunken, Lost in a DC-3 Over Georgia, Flying, page 64,
- (US, dated) A total failure.
- A baked portion of flatbread; a baked item that is not meant to rise.
- 1881, Mary E. Jackson, The Spy of Osawatomie; Or, The Mysterious Companions of Old John Brown, page 296,
- (food) A wrap, an item of food consisting of various ingredients wrapped in a tortilla or pancake.
- (skiing) A section of piste that is relatively flat, causing or allowing skiers to slow down.
- (motor racing, horse racing) A uncambered corner of racetrack; a racetrack whose corners are uncambered.
- (intransitive) To fail after a promising beginning; to disappoint expectations.
- 1894, Mark Twain, Tom Sawyer Abroad, 2015, Tom Sawyer Collection: All Four Books, Enhanced Media, page 413,
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