Definition of Plimmed
1. plim [v] - See also: plim
Lexicographical Neighbors of Plimmed
plimmed (current term)
Literary usage of Plimmed
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. Far from the Madding Crowd by Thomas Hardy (1895)
"... at the last wring-down of cider for the year; she had been riding, and so her colours were up and her breath rather quick, so that her bosom plimmed and ..."
2. Leicestershire Words, Phrases, and Proverbs by Arthur Benoni Evans (1881)
"I remember being asked by one Mrs. Butwell, who gave me a basin of milk, ' if our bread plimmed (soaked) in the milk-porridge' (made of milk, water, ..."
3. With Grenfell on the Labrador by Fullerton Leonard Waldo (1920)
"A man who ate hard bread and drank water said " It plimmed up inside and nearly killed me." To say of a girl that she " blushed up like a ..."
4. Publications by English Dialect Society (1881)
"... breathes has filled out its wings, for tho wings are by origin a part of tho breathing apparatus, and they require to be plimmed by tho air before the ..."
5. Colin Clout's Calendar: The Record of a Summer April by Grant Allen (1883)
"... rots and destroys the big artificially plimmed-out tap-root of our cultivated turnips. The other crucifers less closely related to the true cabbages ..."