As Rick Perry and Mitt Romney slime each other, the former pizza magnate is delivering on style and substance.
Since when is it 'slime' to ask someone a simple positive question about his or her orientation?
When a slug is encouraged to slime its way down a narrow cul-de-sac, how does it beat a retreat?
Because the movement of the giant vessel was so slow, the only way to mark the rotation was by watching the slime line rise.
The Consumerist declared that a “new circle in hell” had opened for these “slime.”
That she reminds us of the dragon of old, which was generated between the sunbeams from heaven and the slime of earth.
The waters were troubled and the slime beneath them came up to the surface.
It was in anxieties like this that the eight o'clock mass slipped by, like an eel in his slime.
The creature twisted to the ground and perished in its own slime.
Two of us, and then four, tried to drag him out, but we slipped down the bank of the crater and rolled into the slime with him.
Old English slim "slime," from Proto-Germanic *slimaz (cf. Old Norse slim, Old Frisian slym, Dutch slijm "slime, phlegm," German Schleim "slime"), probably related to Old English lim "birdlime; sticky substance," from PIE root *(s)lei- "slimy, sticky, slippery" (cf. Sanskrit linati "sticks, stays, adheres to; slips into, disappears;" Russian slimak "snail;" Old Church Slavonic slina "spittle;" Old Irish sligim "to smear," leinam "I follow," literally "I stick to;" Welsh llyfn "smooth;" Greek leimax "snail," limne "marsh, pool, lake," alinein "to anoint, besmear;" Latin limus "slime, mud, mire," linere "to daub, besmear, rub out, erase"). As an insult to a person from mid-15c. Slime-mold is from 1880.
"to cover with slime," 1620s, from slime (n.). Related: Slimed; sliming.
(Gen. 11:3; LXX., "asphalt;" R.V. marg., "bitumen"). The vale of Siddim was full of slime pits (14:10). Jochebed daubed the "ark of bulrushes" with slime (Ex. 2:3). (See PITCH.)