glop


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glop

(glɑp)
1. n. unappetizing food; gunk; anything undesirable. Do we have the same old glop again tonight?
2. tv. to slop or plop something (onto something). She glopped something horrible onto my plate.
References in periodicals archive ?
Packaged in 12-ounce plastic tubs, Glop has a six-month shelf life and a suggested retail of $7.
Lovely chap, terrific cricketer, super captain, remember him for the good things - that class of glop.
Amongst the larger trolls are Siarli Donc, Twrw Bol and Gwefus Glop who can transform themselves into trees and stones.
Applications include HGA assemblies, wire tacking, chip capacitor bonding, glop top, tamper proofing, potting and microencapsulation.
Cut a thin slot in the side of an empty can and run your putty knife through it to remove the glop.
Think of a hotel-bound riff on "What Dreams May Come," minus all that glop, that actually works.
2] gas to explode, sending glass fragments and sticky-sweet purple glop all over the place.
Most of us heated up some water, poured it into little foil packets of Boeuf Bourguignon or Chunky Tortellini Carbonara, and tried to wait the full ten minutes before wolfing down the expensive high-calorie glop.
When I read the Alien script it was all very generic and I just pictured people being chased by this big glop of yellow jello with acid for blood.
The defining characteristics of glop are that it is grammatically correct, pompous and impressive until you try to paraphrase it; at that point it simply fizzles into nothing--exactly like biting into a chunk of cotton candy.
There would have been no doubt when computer software appeared from the primordial Industrial Age glop that it was functional, not a "literary work.
have the best archives, a spokesperson who knows the issues, and you don't have to cut through the political glop.
Taking Canadian films there, I was happy to offer them an alternative to American glop.
Freezing rain can have the impact of bombs on tiny microplanes; a drop of lubricating oil can become a glop of glue in a microscopic motor; and static electricity can act like a clamp on a tiny gear.