Heard about the 6-year-old girl who was cuffed and arrested?
XXXX, you arrived at the UOF location up to 30 seconds after I had cuffed Mr.XXXX.
Boys will be playing Red Rover in motorcycle jackets, cuffed jeans, monogrammed slip-on sneakers, and wrap-around shades.
And maybe Mr. 16 needed to be cuffed and caged for stuffing those chips down his pants in an attempt to make his friends laugh.
There, he briefly took the witness stand in a cuffed shirt and tie, his curly hair tamed.
The boys were fully as glad to see their four-footed friend as he was to welcome them, and they cuffed and patted him strenuously.
She cuffed the child, and then shook him to still the uproar she had created.
He had been kicked and cuffed half his life, but he had never been laughed at.
Running down to where the huskies were gathered, they cuffed them into silence, and there waited.
He made me do all the work of taking care of our bunks, and cuffed my ears whenever he got a chance.
"bottom of a sleeve," mid-14c., cuffe "hand covering, mitten, glove," perhaps somehow from Medieval Latin cuffia "head covering," of uncertain origin. Sense of "band around the sleeve" is first attested 1520s; sense of "hem of trousers" is 1911. Off the cuff "extemporaneously" is 1938 American English colloquial, suggesting an actor or speaker reading from notes jotted on his shirt sleeves rather than learned lines. Cuff links is from 1897.
"to put a cuff on," 1690s, from cuff (n.). Related: Cuffed; cuffing.
"hit," 1520s, of unknown origin, perhaps from Swedish kuffa "to thrust, push." Related: Cuffed; cuffing. As a noun from 1560s.
A bandlike structure encircling a part.
An inflatable band, usually wrapped around the upper arm, that is used along with a sphygmomanometer in measuring arterial blood pressure.
[1920s+; first two senses fr the notion of keeping track of debts by notations on the cuff of one's shirt]