noun Also called, especially British, land·slip [land-slip] /ˈlændˌslɪp/ (for defs 1, 2).
verb (used without object), land·slid, land·slid or land·slid·den, land·slid·ing.
Origin of landslide
Examples from the Web for landslip
Historical Examples of landslip
He was killed by a landslip in the pit, when he was barely forty years old.A Zola Dictionary
J. G. Patterson
"Mrs. Henchman wanted us all to walk to the Landslip this afternoon," she said.
We don't want to sit staring down the Landslip till they arrive.
Audrey had to come back with her and I went on to the Landslip to find you.
The first thing we did was to go back to our camp and see the effect of the landslip.Peter Trawl
W. H. G. Kingston
- the sliding of a large mass of rock material, soil, etc, down the side of a mountain or cliff
- the material dislodged in this way
- an overwhelming electoral victory
- (as modifier)a landslide win