|(And) (the) sáme to yóu with (bráss) knóbs ón||with knóbs ón|
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From Middle English knobbe, from Middle Low German knobbe (“knob; knot in wood”), probably via Old Saxon from a variant of Proto-Germanic *knappô (“knob, lump”), one of several kn- words related to *knuttô (“knot”).
- A rounded protuberance, especially one arising from a flat surface; a fleshy lump or caruncle.
- A rounded control switch that can be turned on its axis, designed to be operated by the fingers.
- A ball-shaped part of a handle, lever, etc., designed to be grabbed by the hand.
- A rounded ornament on the hilt of an edged weapon; a pommel.
- A prominent, rounded bump along a mountain ridge.
- (geography) A prominent rounded hill.
- (slang, chiefly in the plural) A woman's breast.
- (vulgar, slang, chiefly UK) The penis; dick.
- The head of the penis; the glans.
- (by extension, derogatory) A contemptible person; dick.
- 2013, Roger Gray, Target Trojan, page 157:
- Arthur slammed his fist down on the table so hard, the cup jumped, spilling coffee. The rotten bastard means to have the guvnor’s guts. That fucking knob has never been on a live deployment in his entire life. Too fucking frightened. I swear if they suspend the boss I’ll put my ticket in. If I see that fucking Seagull, I’ll spit in the useless self-centred bastards (sic. - bastard’s) eye’.
- 2014 February 28, Ross Gilfillan, Losing It: The Growing Pains of a Teenage Vampire:
- I know the bus shelter graff and the one in the toilets too, though I only go there in emergencies, as it’s a bit notorious. Both of these very basic apprentice pieces have omitted the “k” in the word “knob”. Because of an elemental error worthy of Clive, Jack D is a nob just looks like someone whinging about Jack D’s social status, while Jack D likes Nob End might conceivably be saying that the same person takes an interest in the Nob End lock system on the Manchester, Bolton and Bury canal.
- 2014 May 26, Thirteen O’Clock Press, Behind Closed Doors:
- “Jesus, Mary and Joseph!” he screamed, in his guttural “Newfie” accent that we had become familiar with from our short stay on the island […] ”He must really hate those people!” my father said in an all-too audible aside to Mom. “I don’t hate them, you stupid knob!” Critch said. It’s you and your whole kind I hate!”
- 2016 August 17, Zona Haselton, chapter 2, in Vengeance:
- Halfway through, he dropped my phone, but kept running as fast as he possibly could. I sprinted over and picked up my phone, checking for any cracks in the screen. There were no cracks, but there was water and dirt all over it. I let out a sigh, and then stood up, and looked toward the thief, who was still running. “Bloody knob!” I called out, and then began to wipe off the dirt and water with my sweater sleeve.
- (cooking) A dollop, an amount just larger than a spoonful (usually referring to butter).
- A chunky branch-like piece, especially of a ginger rhizome.
- A bulb of the garlic plant consisting of multiple cloves.
- (slang, US) A freshman at The Citadel, The Military College of South Carolina.
- 2002 September, Nancy Mace, Mary Jane Ross, In the Company of Men: A Woman at the Citadel, page 44:
- Males voices, raised in anger, screamed at an unseen freshman. One voice demanded to know the rank on each jacket. “Hey, smack, what rank is this cadet uniform? Answer me, knob! Don’t you know, knob? What’s wrong, are you stupid, knob? For the first time since arriving at The Citadel, I fought to keep back tears. Exhausted from an hour of nonstop harassment, I was caught off guard by the sound of a boy sobbing behind me.
- 2018 October 26, Joe Crochet, My Winning Seasons: Discovering the Champion Within, page 3:
- “You went to The Citadel?” her mother chimed in. “I’ve heard so many great things about that institution. Did you go through a plebe year?” I told her I did and that we called it the knob year because freshman cadets had to shave their heads bald to resemble the butt end of a door knob and keep it that way for an entire ten months while going through the process of being broken down, only to be built back up.
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