brush up on your sign language with this awesome ASL cover of “Bad Romance.”
If he does run, I'd advise him to brush up on his American history pretty quickly.
I brush up against the hard length of his cock and he lets out a low moan.
Buy a hard hat and brush up on your rules for workplace safety.
There's a good local team there that we brush up against, and two or three other teams in the vicinity.
Don Boxos, you've only got to give yourself a brush up, and she's yours.
I was trying to brush up against them, so that I wouldn't interfere with your Art.
A wash and a brush up,' as our saying is, and you'll be all right.
Him so tidy 'n' goin' out on the porch half a dozen times a day to brush up the seeds under the bird-cage—'n' wantin' you!
Many of us decided that it was indeed time for us to brush up our French.
"dust-sweeper, a brush for sweeping," late 14c., also, c.1400, "brushwood, brushes;" from Old French broisse (Modern French brosse) "a brush" (13c.), perhaps from Vulgar Latin *bruscia "a bunch of new shoots" (used to sweep away dust), perhaps from Proto-Germanic *bruskaz "underbrush."
"shrubbery," early 14c., from Anglo-French bruce "brushwood," Old North French broche, Old French broce "bush, thicket, undergrowth" (12c., Modern French brosse), from Gallo-Romance *brocia, perhaps from *brucus "heather," or possibly from the same source as brush (n.1).
late 15c., "to clean or rub (clothing) with a brush," also (mid-15c.) "to beat with a brush," from brush (n.1). Related: Brushed; brushing. To brush off someone or something, "rebuff, dismiss," is from 1941.
"move briskly" especially past or against something or someone, 1670s, from earlier sense (c.1400) "to hasten, rush," probably from brush (n.2), on the notion of a horse, etc., passing through dense undergrowth (cf. Old French brosser "travel (through woods)," and Middle English noun brush "charge, onslaught, encounter," mid-14c.), but brush (n.1) probably has contributed something to it as well. Related: Brushed; brushing.