cakes


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cakes

slang The buttocks. Can you believe he ran across the field like that, showing his bare cakes to all the world?
See also: cake

cakes

n. the buttocks. (Like buns.) You behave yourself or I’ll blister your cakes.
See also: cake
References in classic literature ?
The huntsman drew off the wolf's skin and went home with it; the grandmother ate the cake and drank the wine which Red-Cap had brought, and revived, but Red-Cap thought to herself: 'As long as I live, I will never by myself leave the path, to run into the wood, when my mother has forbidden me to do so.'
This sounded nonsense, but Alice very obediently got up, and carried the dish round, and the cake divided itself into three pieces as she did so.
He said, with more feeling than before--"Thank you--thank you kindly." But he laid down the cakes and seated himself absently--drearily unconscious of any distinct benefit towards which the cakes and the letters, or even Dolly's kindness, could tend for him.
Aaron shrank back a little, and rubbed his head against his mother's shoulder, but still thought the piece of cake worth the risk of putting his hand out for it.
Missis let Sally try to make some cake, t' other day, jes to larn her, she said.
"Now for the cake," said Mas'r George, when the activity of the griddle department had somewhat subsided; and, with that, the youngster flourished a large knife over the article in question.
"Yet I do not remember seeing the yellow hen since she picked up the crumbs of cake."
"I always do, if I can; there 's nothing I like better than to shovel in sugar and spice, and make nice, plummy cake for people.
"You 've hit it this time, Polly; you certainly have a gift for putting a good deal of both articles into your own and other people's lives, which is lucky, as, we all have to eat that sort of cake, whether we like it or not," observed Tom, so soberly that Polly opened her eyes, and Maud exclaimed, "I do believe he 's preaching."
The girl separated a section of cake from the parent body.
"What!" demanded Mahiette, "that poor woman to whom we are carrying this cake?"
And then pressing her to take another piece of fruit cake and another helping of preserves.
"He shalt have my cake!" Bruno cried, passionately struggling out of Sylvie's arms.
The child looked up quickly from her cake. "Why don't you kiss him?" the quaint little creature asked, with a broad stare of astonishment.
"Tea, as soon as possible--and let us have the new cake. Are you too much of a man, Mr.