Origin of bop1
Words nearby bop
Other definitions for bop (2 of 2)
Origin of bop2
How to use bop in a sentence
Now, the once ubiquitous bop is back, interpolated into “Energy,” the fifth track on Renaissance.What to Know About Beyoncé's Controversial Interpolation of Kelis' 'Milkshake' on Renaissance|Laura Zornosa|July 29, 2022|Time
After debuting in 2017, ONF has consistently released theatrical, dramatic bops.
The queens of the early aughts linked up in separate locations to bring bops that brought us back to Jansport backpacks and Jersey dresses.9 Moments We Loved From Ashanti Verzuz Keyshia Cole|Brande Victorian|January 22, 2021|Essence.com
These people that work for the BOP are not rocket scientists.How a ‘Real Housewife’ Survives Prison: ‘I Don’t See [Teresa Giudice] Having a Cakewalk Here’|Michael Howard|January 6, 2015|DAILY BEAST
Bop had produced self-conscious artists who refused to bow to conventional assumptions of what was entertaining.
He would do a harried married man or an old horse on its last legs or a bop musician named Cool Cees or a whole Italian movie.Mel Brooks Is Always Funny and Often Wise in This 1975 Playboy Interview|Alex Belth|February 16, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Kayleigh Roberts, the online editor of Bop and Tiger Beat, had her own take on the phenomenon.Justin Bieber, Nicki Minaj, and Lady Gaga’s Fan Armies Rally on Twitter|Tricia Romano|January 30, 2013|DAILY BEAST
He gave her permission later in the trial to slap/wallop/hit/punch/smack/bop him again and the result was fantastic.
Once in a while to be sure a head grows a bit too big and then we all take a bop at it!Kenny|Leona Dalrymple
Strange to say this was not my first linguistic effort, which was, as a matter of fact, the Romany word "bop."
The quota is supposed to be used only in extreme BOP distress.After the Rain|Sam Vaknin
There is another "p" and an "e" tacked on to Bop, but I have eliminated the unnecessary and call him "Bob" for short.The Parthenon By Way Of Papendrecht|F. Hopkinson Smith
To “bop” means in the Suffolk dialect “to stoop or bow the head.”The Traditional Games of England, Scotland, and Ireland (Vol I of II)|Alice Bertha Gomme