Synonyms
Antonyms
Etymology

1. shag

noun. ['ˈʃæg'] slang for sexual intercourse.

Synonyms

  • coitus
  • intercourse
  • sex act
  • ass
  • coition
  • screw
  • fuck
  • relation
  • congress
  • copulation
  • piece of tail
  • shtup
  • carnal knowledge
  • nooky
  • fucking
  • nookie
  • piece of ass
  • sexual congress
  • sexual relation
  • roll in the hay
  • sexual intercourse

Antonyms

  • unconnectedness
  • connectedness
  • mitigated
  • natural object

Etymology

  • sceacga (Old English (ca. 450-1100))

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Rhymes with Shag

  • reflag
  • montag
  • spragg
  • scragg
  • codag
  • stagg
  • stag
  • snag
  • slag
  • schrag
  • schlag
  • plagge
  • kragh
  • gragg
  • flagg
  • flag
  • drag
  • cragg
  • clagg
  • bragg
  • brag
  • blagg
  • zag
  • wragg
  • wagg
  • wag
  • tagge
  • tagg
  • tag
  • sag

Sentences with shag


1. Adjective
Now our home is “done” with nary a shag carpet or vinyl tile in sight.

2. Noun, singular or mass
Sprinkle a thin layer of powdered carpet freshener on the shag carpeting.

Quotes about shag


1. That's Why Shag's the Way To Go [10w] Love's messy;it tracks mud on the carpet of life.
- Beryl Dov

2. shag

noun. ['ˈʃæg'] a strong coarse tobacco that has been shredded.

Synonyms

  • baccy

Antonyms

  • insubstantiality
  • unworldly

Etymology

  • sceacga (Old English (ca. 450-1100))

3. shag

noun. ['ˈʃæg'] a lively dance step consisting of hopping on each foot in turn.

Antonyms

  • ancestor

Etymology

  • sceacga (Old English (ca. 450-1100))

4. shag

noun. ['ˈʃæg'] a fabric with long coarse nap.

Synonyms

  • shag rug
  • cloth
  • fabric
  • material

Antonyms

  • conductor
  • incorporeal
  • unbodied
  • immateriality

Etymology

  • sceacga (Old English (ca. 450-1100))

5. shag

noun. ['ˈʃæg'] a matted tangle of hair or fiber.

Antonyms

  • insubstantial

Etymology

  • sceacga (Old English (ca. 450-1100))

6. shag

verb. ['ˈʃæg'] dance the shag.

Synonyms

  • dance
  • trip the light fantastic

Antonyms

  • stand still
  • disentangle
  • unsnarl

Etymology

  • sceacga (Old English (ca. 450-1100))
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