Halie removed her flip-flops and continued barefoot up the middle of what really did seem to be her streets.
The flip-flops are available with a pickle motif in addition to her standard animal prints.
Almost all had the same clothing, hair styles, necklaces, flip-flops and backpacks with their names monographed on them.
To my mind this is nothing compared to the flip-flops done lately by foreigners.
And, with a swift kick to the balls, the titans of capitalism were joined by—or unseated by—young upstarts in flip-flops.
I had a headache; my breath was short, and upon the least exertion my heart did flip-flops.
"Here, this is the way to begin," and he did some flip-flops slow and easy-like.
Dan broke off and almost retched as his stomach turned a flip-flop to end all flip-flops.
She lay back in the weak sun with her eyes closed behind her shades, her toes wiggling in her flip-flops.
You know we call those girls who are always changing quarters the flip-flops.
also flip flop, "thong sandal," by 1972, imitative of the sound of walking in them (flip-flap had been used in various echoic senses, mostly echoic, since 1520s); sense of "complete reversal of direction" dates from 1900.
Flip-flaps, a peculiar rollicking dance indulged in by costermongers, better described as the double shuffle; originally a kind of somersault. [Hotten's Slang Dictionary, 1864]
A type of open shoe, often made of rubber, with a V-shaped strap that goes between the big toe and the toe next to it: in a flowered housedress and flip-flops (1960s+)
: flip-flop views and reluctance to confront the issues
A complete reversal of direction; about-face •The primary meaning is ''somersault'': Commodities have been doing flip-flops on the price ladder
: So Kennedy's flip-flopped again (1900+)