stickum


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stickum

(ˈstɪkəm)
1. n. glue. Put some stickum on this paper and paste it up where it can be seen.
2. n. any thick and sticky substance, especially hair dressing. (see also slickum.) He uses too much stickum on his hair.
References in periodicals archive ?
Stickum was soon banned but Hayes continued to dish out such violence that he was dubbed 'Lester The Molester' by his fans.
The tape's stickum has darkened and soaked through the paper, forming discolored bars on the overleaf text, as if someone were highlighting lines ("For in my brain is horror and in my body, wrath") with a nasty, burnt-umber marker.
Another preventive measure is applying the stickum "tincture of benzoin" (pronounced BEN-zoh-win), available at drugstores, to the skin before carefully pulling on your tights (avoiding wrinkles).
NO PINS, NO STICKUM, NEW NAMETAGS RESCUE COSTLY WARDROBES
Along with HD, interactive technology acts like another layer of electronic Stickum that keeps sports fans in their seats and their hands wrapped around the remote - using a Western forehand grip if they're a tennis fan.
You mean when you didn't have to tuck in your jersey and could smear stickum all over yourself?
You can buy inexpensive commercial traps coated with stickum and a chemical attractant.
The rough wasn't and the greens soaked up shots like a damp sponge, what with the balls behaving as if they were covered with more stickum than former Oakland Raider Lester Hayes.