get wet


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get wet

1. To become covered with water or another liquid. I don't want to get wet, so I'll sit up here, away from the pool. Yikes, he must have gotten wet in that sudden downpour. Please make sure the device doesn't get wet at all—it's not waterproof.
2. vulgar slang Of a female, to become sexually aroused (which causes the vagina to lubricate). He's so sexy that I pretty much get wet any time I watch him play the drums.
See also: get, wet

get wet

to become moist or soaked with water. Get out of the rain or you'll get wet. Don't get wet, or you'll catch a cold.
See also: get, wet
References in classic literature ?
The rain was rattling against the windows and pouring down in torrents, and such was Mr Codlin's extreme amiability of mind, that he more than once expressed his earnest hope that they would not be so foolish as to get wet.
[I assure you that those ballots did not get wet or were deliberately soaked at the Supreme Court.
It is also the material used for furniture, particularly those that often get wet or get soaked in water, such as kitchen cabinets, countertops, and tables.
We all know that on Monday we are supposed to get wet -- with it being the Flood Festival and all -- but why just settle for getting wet when you can also be part of a great party mood as well.
Sometimes it rains and it doesn't get wet; other times it will be damp a few days after a rain.
London, September 19 ( ANI ): Leonardo DiCaprio hates to get wet even though he is a qualified diver, it has been revealed.
Flushed with enthusiasm following that intellectual triumph, they now want to spend pounds 345,000 building a barn to store the stuff so that it doesn't get wet - assuming they can get planning permission for it (City council to build salt barn, Daily Post, July 22).
Richard says, "I didn't argue and I didn't get wet either.
If you keep anything plugged into an outdoor outlet during wet weather--a pond pump, Christmas lights, a low-voltage lighting transformer--the plug is bound to get wet and create a potentially dangerous shock hazard.
I AM calling to comment about CW of Prudhoe who reckons that using parent and toddler spaces is so the children and the parents don't get wet. I beg to differ.
Earthen plasters can get wet on occasion, but repeated driving rains, constant wetness, or excessive humidity are likely to result in some degree of damage.
Use it for any garden job, but don't let it get wet; it'll dry stiff, though much of its suppleness returns after use.
For guests who want to get wet from head to toe, the 'Splash Glider' is the ride for them.