Antonyms
Etymology

1. full-time

adjective. ['ˈfʊlˌtaɪm'] for the entire time appropriate to an activity.

Antonyms

  • unrhythmical

Etymology

  • full (English)
  • full (Old English (ca. 450-1100))
  • time (English)
  • time (Middle English (1100-1500))

Featured Games

Words that Rhyme with Full Skirt

  • disconcert
  • vanwert
  • subvert
  • reassert
  • mcwhirt
  • dilbert
  • convert
  • concert
  • boisvert
  • unhurt
  • thibert
  • squirt
  • revert
  • pervert
  • mcguirt
  • mcgirt
  • invert
  • insert
  • exert
  • divert
  • dessert
  • desert
  • spurt
  • schwerdt
  • overt
  • inert
  • flirt
  • evert
  • blurt
  • avert

Example sentences of the word full-skirt


1. Noun Phrase
A petticoat can be made of tulle or satin, both are stiff enough to support a full skirt.

2. Noun Phrase
Silhouettes with full skirts work perfectly for ladies with bigger booties.

3. Noun Phrase
For women, combine a tight corsetlike top or dress with a full skirt and bustle and puffed-out sleeves.

4. Noun Phrase
The full skirt starts just below the breast and it should flare.

2. skirt

noun. ['ˈskɝːt'] cloth covering that forms the part of a garment below the waist.

Synonyms

  • lap covering
  • seat
  • cloth covering
  • garment

Antonyms

  • unzip
  • stay in place
  • disarm
  • unbind

Etymology

  • skyrta (Old Norse)

3. skirt

noun. ['ˈskɝːt'] a garment hanging from the waist; worn mainly by girls and women.

Synonyms

  • ballet skirt
  • sunray pleat
  • garment
  • overskirt
  • hobble skirt
  • zipper
  • maxi
  • zip
  • hemline
  • kick pleat
  • lavalava
  • culotte
  • grass skirt
  • tutu
  • gathered skirt
  • box pleat
  • full skirt
  • crinoline
  • miniskirt
  • kilt
  • hoopskirt
  • sarong
  • zip fastener
  • slide fastener
  • sunburst pleat
  • placket

Antonyms

  • overgarment
  • underdress
  • undress
  • overdress

Etymology

  • skyrta (Old Norse)

4. skirt

verb. ['ˈskɝːt'] avoid or try to avoid fulfilling, answering, or performing (duties, questions, or issues).

Synonyms

  • circumvent
  • elude
  • put off
  • duck
  • dodge
  • avoid
  • hedge
  • beg
  • quibble
  • sidestep
  • fudge
  • evade

Antonyms

  • pull out
  • recede
  • fall short of
  • disagree

Etymology

  • skyrta (Old Norse)

5. skirt

verb. ['ˈskɝːt'] pass around or about; move along the border.

Synonyms

  • pass by
  • go by
  • surpass
  • travel by
  • go past

Antonyms

  • lend oneself
  • attract
  • encourage
  • hearten

Etymology

  • skyrta (Old Norse)

6. full

adjective. ['ˈfʊl'] containing as much or as many as is possible or normal.

Synonyms

  • loaded
  • egg-filled
  • engorged
  • fullness
  • inundated
  • overladen
  • ladened
  • pregnant
  • fraught
  • chockful
  • chuck-full
  • cram full
  • chock-full
  • replete
  • riddled
  • glutted
  • gas-filled
  • stuffed
  • choke-full
  • untouched
  • brimful
  • congested
  • weighed down
  • instinct
  • untasted
  • overloaded
  • brimming
  • filled
  • chockablock
  • overflowing
  • air-filled
  • well-lined
  • brimfull
  • awash
  • flooded
  • sperm-filled
  • afloat
  • laden
  • heavy

Antonyms

  • emptiness
  • meaningless
  • untroubled
  • abstain

Etymology

  • full (Old English (ca. 450-1100))
  • fulle (Middle English (1100-1500))
  • fullen (Middle English (1100-1500))

7. full

adjective. ['ˈfʊl'] constituting the full quantity or extent; complete.

Synonyms

  • whole
  • entire

Antonyms

  • littleness
  • smallness
  • incompleteness

Etymology

  • full (Old English (ca. 450-1100))
  • fulle (Middle English (1100-1500))
  • fullen (Middle English (1100-1500))

8. full

adjective. ['ˈfʊl'] complete in extent or degree and in every particular.

Synonyms

  • total

Antonyms

  • noncomprehensive
  • nonpregnant

Etymology

  • full (Old English (ca. 450-1100))
  • fulle (Middle English (1100-1500))
  • fullen (Middle English (1100-1500))

9. full

adverb. ['ˈfʊl'] to the greatest degree or extent; completely or entirely; (`full' in this sense is used as a combining form).

Synonyms

  • to the full

Antonyms

  • light
  • effortless

Etymology

  • full (Old English (ca. 450-1100))
  • fulle (Middle English (1100-1500))
  • fullen (Middle English (1100-1500))

10. full

adjective. ['ˈfʊl'] filled to satisfaction with food or drink.

Synonyms

  • nourished

Antonyms

  • unoccupied
  • purposeful

Etymology

  • full (Old English (ca. 450-1100))
  • fulle (Middle English (1100-1500))
  • fullen (Middle English (1100-1500))
Synonym.com