apple


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apple

1. n. a baseball. Jim slammed the apple over the plate, but the ump called it a ball.
2. n. an American Indian who behaves more like a European than an Indian. (see also banana. Rude and derogatory.) Stop acting like an apple all the time!
3. n. a breast. (Usually plural. Usually objectionable.) Look at the firm little apples on that girl!
See:
References in classic literature ?
Why, those Dalmatians are showing Pajaro apples on the South African market right now, and coining money out of it hand over fist.
But you may be, to-morrow; then you'll be sorry you didn't eat the apple," said he.
If I am, I'll eat the apple then," promised Dorothy.
Perhaps there won't be any apple then," he returned, beginning to eat the red-cheeked one himself.
To guard these apples in my pocket, miss, so no one would steal them.
In the evening, while the Princess, with her mother and sisters, was standing at the window, the Prince suddenly galloped past on his steed and threw her the golden apple.
Anne looked at Marilla through the apple blossoms, her eyes aglow with interest.
Oh, look, here's a big bee just tumbled out of an apple blossom.
I kind of felt I shouldn't shorten their lovely lives by picking them--I wouldn't want to be picked if I were an apple blossom.
Birds twittered their adieux from the alders in the lane, and every tree stood ready to send down its shower of red or yellow apples at the first shake.
Aunt Olivia was married at five o'clock in the orchard under the late apple tree.
A rifle cracked, and a second, but he was going fast, leaning forward, low in the saddle, one hand clutching the shirt of apples, the other guiding the horse.
A bullet went through his hat, but he was unaware, though he did know when another tore through the apples on the pommel.
And they, watching at the house, saw him fall, saw his body bounce when it struck the earth, and saw the burst of red-cheeked apples that rolled about him.
And whoso kisseth those apples high, Who kisseth once is a king, Who kisseth twice shall never die, Who kisseth thrice--oh, were it I