The Robin Roberts–George Stephanopoulos era began in 2009, and centered on fluff.
“He is at the core of all the other flux and fluff,” Lawrence warns.
Some of the fur pieces even looked like little animals with big eyes, staring out from beyond the fluff.
Here, we try to cut through the fluff and dispel a few of the myths flying around the plans and the players.
They plump us with falling-off-the-bone hoisin ribs and fluff us with apple pie and Ameri-Cone Dream ice cream.
No more did Ruddy chase the cat, and no more did Sallie arch up her back and fluff out her tail if the dog came near.
She bent forward and picked with finger and thumb at the fluff of the blanket.
Then they went home mad, but they agreed to be on hand when fluff returned.
But though the other shook and shook, his wings would not fluff out.
He was just about to spear the frightened, yelping ball of fluff, when Jean broke madly through the crowd.
"light, feathery stuff," 1790, apparently a variant of floow "wooly substance, down, nap" (1580s), perhaps from Flemish vluwe, from French velu "shaggy, hairy," from Latin vellus "fleece," or Latin villus "tuft of hair" (see velvet). OED suggests fluff as "an imitative modification" of floow, "imitating the action of puffing away some light substance." Slang bit of fluff "young woman" is from 1903. The marshmallow confection Fluff dates to c.1920 in Massachusetts, U.S.
"to shake into a soft mass," 1875, from fluff (n.). Meaning "make a mistake" is from 1884, originally in theater slang. Related: Fluffed; fluffing.
: Show me an actor that never fluffed a line