scooch


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scooch

(skutʃ)
1. in. to move (oneself), while seated, forward, backward, or sideways by sliding. Scooch over here by me.
2. tv. to push or move something. Scooch your chair over where the light is better.

a scooch

To a small degree; somewhat: Can you make the waistline of these pants a scooch bigger?
See also: scooch
References in periodicals archive ?
But the win was marred by controversy when firstly fellow contestant Cyndi was wrongly told she had won, and later by claims that Scooch duped viewers by hiding their backing singers.
Scooch enjoyed a run of hit singles between 1998 and 2000 before David and fellow group members Natalie Powers, Caroline Barnes and Russ Spencer decided to go their separate ways.
Hitting back, Scooch band member Russ Spencer said: "What a pity that 'The Voice of an Angel' has acquired the mouth of a sewer.
Four-piece Scooch, who reformed after a split especially for Eurovision, describe themselves as "this generation's Bucks Fizz".
I haven't seen any of the other countries this year, but Scooch are so cheesy and so very Eurovision they might just win itfor us.
Pop crooner David Ducasse, 30, flew into first place on BBC1's Making Your Mind Up show at the weekend as frontman of the band Scooch.
Russ, Natalie, Caroline and David became Scooch in 1998, and signed to EMI Records.
The UK song, Flying The Flag by Scooch, came second to last.
ORDER the earplugs now - Eurovision entry Scooch want to team up with Bucks Fizz.
If you missed MakingYour Mind Up then it would be difficult to paint you an accurate picture of Scooch.
Tyneside singer David Ducasse has been given a second chance at fame after his band Scooch were chosen to represent Britain in the Eurovision Song Contest.
After a fantastic re-launch last week the new-look Nightingale will be hosting some pretty special entertainment this weekend with the UK's Eurovision entries Scooch performing live on stage tonight.
Instead, Fearne Cotton said: "It's Cyndi versus Scooch in the sing-off.