verb (used without object)
verb (used with object)
Origin of slouch
Related formsslouch·er, nounslouch·ing·ly, adverbun·slouched, adjectiveun·slouch·ing, adjective
Examples from the Web for slouch
The rest of the country is no slouch when it comes to solar, either.
Feinstein, no slouch himself in the wunderkind department, began his career at the age of 20, working for Ira Gershwin.
And the veteran comedy writer, 52, is no slouch when it comes to getting laughs.
Gordon, mohawked and heavily tattooed, is no slouch, either.UMass’ Derrick Gordon Makes History as the First Openly Gay Player in DI Men’s College Basketball|Ben Teitelbaum|April 10, 2014|DAILY BEAST
I slouch back in my office chair, breathe deeply, and stare up at the ceiling trying to regain my composure.
Then, as they looked across once again at the man in the slouch hat, he seemed aware of their glances and slunk down an alley.The Moving Picture Boys on the War Front|Victor Appleton
Herbert Hutton lifted his head and watched Abijah Gage slouch into the room.Exit Betty|Grace Livingston Hill
Lads would have something better to do than play pitch-and-toss, and slouch about the place, learning nothing but bad language.The Hills and the Vale|Richard Jefferies
We come upon frontiersmen in leggings, slouch hat, and fur coat,—carrying their rifles.The Seat of Empire|Charles Carleton Coffin
Her visitor was a tall, thin man, and he had a slouch hat, which he held in his hands as he talked.The Thin Santa Claus|Ellis Parker Butler