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成句be all mouth (and no action)
成句by word of mouth
成句down in [at] the mouth
成句foam at the mouth
成句from mouth to mouth
成句give mouth to ...
成句have a big mouth
成句keep |one's |mouth shut
成句make a mouth [mouths]
成句open |one's |mouth (too) wide
成句put words in [into] |a person's |mouth
成句shoot |one's |mouth off
成句(straight) from the horse's mouth
成句take the words (right) out of |a person's |mouth
成句with one mouth
From Middle English mouth, from 古期英語 mūþ (“mouth, opening, door, gate”), from Proto-Germanic *munþaz (“mouth”), from Proto-Indo-European *ment- (“to chew; jaw, mouth”). Cognate with Scots mooth (“mouth”), North Frisian müd, müth, müss (“mouth”), West Frisian mûn (“mouth”), Dutch mond (“mouth”), muide (“river mouth”) and mui (“riptide”), German Mund (“mouth”), Swedish mun (“mouth”), Norwegian munn (“mouth”), Faroese muður, munnur (“mouth”), Icelandic munnur (“mouth”), Gothic (munþs, “mouth”), Latin mentum (“chin”) and mandō (“to chew”), Ancient Greek μάσταξ (mástax, “jaws, mouth”) and μασάομαι (masáomai, “to chew”), Albanian mjekër (“chin, beard”), Welsh mant (“jawbone”), Hittite [script needed] (mēni, “chin”).
- (anatomy) The opening of a creature through which food is ingested.
- The end of a river out of which water flows into a sea or other large body of water.
- An outlet, aperture or orifice.
- (slang) A loud or overly talkative person.
- (saddlery) The crosspiece of a bridle bit, which enters the mouth of an animal.
- (obsolete) A principal speaker; one who utters the common opinion; a mouthpiece.
- 1712 June 23, Joseph Addison; Richard Steele, “THURSDAY, June 12, 1712 [Julian calendar]”, in The Spectator, number 403; republished in Alexander Chalmers, editor, The Spectator; a New Edition, […], volume IV, New York, N.Y.: D[aniel] Appleton & Company, 1853, OCLC 191120697:
- (obsolete) Cry; voice.
- (obsolete) Speech; language; testimony.
- (obsolete) A wry face; a grimace; a mow.
- a closed mouth catches no flies
- a closed mouth gathers no feet
- all mouth
- all mouth and no pants/trousers
- all mouth and pants/trousers
- all one's taste is in one's mouth
- bad taste in one's mouth
- big mouth
- born with a silver spoon in one's mouth
- butter wouldn't melt in someone's mouth
- dirty mouth
- don't look a gift horse in the mouth
- down in the mouth
- dragon's mouth
- dry mouth
- foam at the mouth
- foot-and-mouth/foot and mouth
- froth at the mouth
- hand-foot-and-mouth disease
- horse's mouth
- keep one's mouth shut
- motor mouth
- mouth bow
- mouth harp
- mouth mirror
- mouth music
- mouth of a sailor
- mouth off
- mouth organ
- out of the mouths of babes
- potty mouth
- put one's foot in one's mouth
- put one's money where one's mouth is
- put words in someone's mouth
- river mouth
- run off at the mouth
- scabby mouth
- sea mouth
- shoot off at the mouth
- shoot one's mouth off
- shut one's mouth
- straight from the horse's mouth
- trench mouth
- wash your mouth out
- watch your mouth
- word of mouth
- (transitive) To speak; to utter.
- (transitive) To make the actions of speech, without producing sound.
- To form with the mouth.
- (transitive) To utter with a voice that is overly loud or swelling.
- To exit at a mouth (such as a river mouth)
- 1906, Philosophical Magazine, page 96:
- In this part of the address the position of the principal hanging-valleys was indicated , and it was pointed out that there were two sets, namely those which mouthed into valleys that had been deepened in softer rocks, and those which mouthed into portions of main valleys that had been deepened along shatter-bolts.
- (transitive) To pick up or handle with the lips or mouth, but not chew or swallow.
- 1887 September, Charles Robson, “Natural History Jottings: On Wasps, chiefly”, in Mordecai Cubitt Cooke, John Eller Taylor, editor, Hardwicke's Science-gossip, number 273, page 210:
- 1889, Francis Henry Hill Guillemard, The Cruise of the Marchesa to Kamschatka & New Guinea, page 165:
- To take into the mouth; to seize or grind with the mouth or teeth; to chew; to devour.
- To form or cleanse with the mouth; to lick, as a bear licks her cub.
- To carry in the mouth.
- (obsolete) To make mouths at.
- To form a mouth or opening in.
- (sheep husbandry) To examine the teeth of.
- 1957, The New Zealand Journal of Science and Technology, page 587:
- No information could be found on the relationship between the productivity of ewes and the states of their mouths. While there is no doubt that the practice of “mouthing" ewes is founded on experience, the traditional standards may require modification since the adoption almost exclusively of grassland farming, particularly in the North Island.
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