mink


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fly mink

n. a fine woman; a sexually attractive woman. (see also mink.) Who was that fly mink I saw you with last night?
See also: fly, mink

mink

n. a woman. (Black.) Take this home to your mink. She’ll like it.
References in periodicals archive ?
Otters and mink coexist in many areas of the north of the Iberian Peninsula such as on the coastline of Galicia, northwest Spain (Munilla et al.
Earlier in her career, Dr Mink has worked at the Rohm and Haas Company in several roles, including corporate vice president and general manager for the Ion Exchange Resins business.
BASC'S Green Shoots North Wales project began in 2006, one of the main aims being a co-ordinated programme of mink control.
Walkers, farmers and anyone who suspects they have seen a mink is encouraged to report it to the Environment Agency.
We located a female mink in 2010 and another in 2011 at maternal den sites from 24 Apr.
In this study, the novel circovirus, MiCV, was identified in liver and digestive tract samples from mink with diarrhea.
The Forestry Commission has linked up with Northumberland Wildlife Trust and Tyne Rivers Trust to devise a two-year project to survey the forest to see if mink remain and to look for traces of lingering water vole populations.
Sapna Bhavnani is trying to grab attention by way of antics and drama, which is getting irritating," Mink said.
I m excited about my appointment to the Board of Advisors for Catalyst, said Mink.
A project spokesman said: "This is good news for the water voles as it suggests that the American mink is not yet fully established on the island.
While Mink broke seemingly insurmountable barriers in her quest for self-realization, the film version of her life constrains her narrative to conventional and commonplace forms.
The next day, Mink went on to beat all comers (including Angus) in the shoot-off, which is completely unheard of for a B-class shooter.
I got hurt, but I tried my level best to be in the competition," Mink said.
Mink are not native to Ireland, and when released into the wild they viciously and needlessly slaughter more timid Irish animals, before dying of starvation when they eventually run out of food.
The bird builds its nest among grass or crops and the young are easy pickings for mink and stoats.