scrump


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scrump

(skrəmp)
tv. & in. to copulate [with] someone. (Usually objectionable.) The movie showed a scene of some woman scrumping her lover.
References in periodicals archive ?
Mr Thorne, Northumberland County Councillor for the Shilbottle ward, had visited as a child to deliver milk and scrump apples.
AS a boy Trevor Thorne regularly scaled the walls of Embleton Hall to scrump an apple or two from its orchard.
As the son of a dairy farmer in Northumberland, Trevor Thorne visited Embleton Hall as a child to deliver milk and scrump apples.
Alas, kids don't scrump apples nowadays: the rush of spiriting away manky fruit doesn't hold a candle to hot-wiring a vehicle.
We lived next-door-but-one to the Parkgate Hotel, which had an orchard at the front where I learned to climb trees and scrump with the boys.
Meanwhile, their brothers disappeared straight after breakfast, spent all day playing Tarzan or 'Forin Leejun' in the woods with breaks to scrump apples or try to capture stray horses, returning at dusk.
I don't really need to be near many shops or anything - being in the trade, I've got a pretty well-stocked kitchen and there will always be orchards along the way to scrump a bucket of plums, and later apples, blackberries.
WHEN I was a child, I went with my brother and his friend into a neighbour's garden to scrump apples.
The company manufactures cookie batter and has a product line of baked products including Scrumps Mini Gourmet Cookies and Fern's Mandel Toast.
Ah, a bag of scrumps from our local fish and chip shop