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.
WORDS THAT MAY BE CONFUSED WITH landslideavalanche landslide
Words nearby landslide
Example sentences from the Web for landslip
Beyond that a chaos of fallen rocks—the remains of a landslip many years previously—stretched away to the shore.One of the 28th|G. A. Henty
On one occasion a landslip imprisoned a number of miners in their workings.The Valleys of Tirol|R. H. Busk
We don't want to sit staring down the Landslip till they arrive.The Girls of St. Olave's|Mabel Mackintosh
From Lyme to Seaton by the Landslip is barely seven miles; by rail it is fifteen, involving two changes.Wanderings in Wessex|Edric Holmes
Meanwhile the shovel had struck on a layer of stones, the remains of some past landslip, since buried under flowering earth.A Loose End and Other Stories|S. Elizabeth Hall
British Dictionary definitions for landslip
- 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