slop on

slop on

1. To spill or slosh onto someone or something as a result of being moved around jerkily. Hot soup slopped on the bride after the waiter slipped on an ice cube that had fallen onto the ground. Be careful carrying that bucket of varnish—we don't want any to slop on the brand-new decking!
2. To cause something to spill or slosh onto someone or something as a result of being moved around jerkily. In this usage, a noun or pronoun is used between "slop" and "on." You need to be more careful while you're serving, or you're going to slop those drinks on our guests! I can't believe he slopped paint on my nice clothes!
3. To serve something messy or sloppy onto something else. In this usage, a noun or pronoun is used between "slop" and "on." I just need to slop these cheeseburgers on the buns, and then we'll be ready to eat! The lunch lady slopped some nasty-looking casserole on my plate and told me to keep moving.
See also: on, slop

slop something on(to) someone or something

to spill or splash a liquid onto someone or something. Don't slop the pancake batter onto yourself. Who slopped paint on the floor?
See also: on, slop

slopped

mod. alcohol intoxicated. I’ve never seen a senior citizen so inelegantly slopped as was Walter.
See also: slop
References in periodicals archive ?
He would hang the pail of slop on the handlebars of his bike.
Still, it rules out all that dangerous time in the sun; all the bother of the slip, slop, slap routine (slip on the shirt, slop on the sun cream, slap on the hat) - and besides now you can get precisely the same colour code of tan as your favourite star.