flick


flick
01. The driver [flicked] his cigarette out the window of his car.
02. Can you [flick] the light off when you leave the room?
03. She [flicked] a coin into the beggar's hat as she walked by.
04. The child's glance [flicked] around the room full of toys.
05. The businessman [flicked] a piece of lint off his shoulder as he entered the room.
06. The boys were in the changeroom, laughing and trying to [flick] each other with their wet towels.
07. The children were [flicking] their flashlights on and off as they ran around the campsite in the dark.
08. I sat and [flicked] through the magazines in the dentist's office until he was ready to see me.
09. It drives me crazy when you [flick] through the channels without watching any program for more than a few seconds.
10. He dismissed the secretary with a [flick] of his hand.
11. Snakes hear things by picking up the vibrations of sound waves with their constantly [flicking] tongues.
12. The frog [flicked] out its tongue, and caught a large fly.
13. We picked up a good sci-fi [flick] at the video store, and we're going to watch it tonight.
14. I always enjoy watching a good action [flick] on a Friday night.
15. The horse used its tail to [flick] the flies off its back.

Grammatical examples in English. 2013.

Look at other dictionaries:

  • Flick — ist der Familienname folgender Personen: Friedrich Flick (1883–1972), deutscher Unternehmer Friedrich Karl Flick (1927–2006), deutsch österreichischer Unternehmer Friedrich Christian Flick (Mick Flick; * 1944), deutscher Jurist, Unternehmer und… …   Deutsch Wikipedia

  • Flick — may refer to:;Persons and characters* Flick family, an industrial family from Germany * Hans Dieter Flick, German football coach * Flick Shagwell, a porn actress * Tracy Flick, a character from the 1999 film Election * Herr Otto Flick, a… …   Wikipedia

  • Flick — (fl[i^]k), v. t. [imp. & p. p. {Flicked} (fl[i^]kt); p. pr. & vb. n. {Flicking}.] [Cf. Flicker.] 1. To whip lightly or with a quick jerk; to flap; as, to flick a horse; to flick the dirt from boots. Thackeray. [1913 Webster] 2. To throw, snap, or …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • Flick — Flick, n. [See {Flick}, v. t.] 1. A light quick stroke or blow, esp. with something pliant; a flirt; also, the sound made by such a blow. She actually took the whip out of his hand and gave a flick to the pony. Mrs. Humphry Ward. [Webster 1913… …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • flick — flick·ery; flick; flick·er; flick·er·ing·ly; un·flick·er·ing·ly; …   English syllables

  • Flick — Flick, n. A flitch; as, a flick of bacon. [1913 Webster] …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • flick — ► NOUN 1) a sudden sharp movement up and down or from side to side. 2) the sudden release of a finger or thumb held bent against another finger. 3) informal a cinema film. 4) informal (the flicks) the cinema. ► VERB 1) make or cause to make a …   English terms dictionary

  • flick — flick1 [flik] n. [echoic, but infl. by FLICKER1] 1. a light, quick stroke, as with a whip; sudden, jerky movement; snap 2. a light, snapping sound, as of the flick of a whip 3. a fleck; splotch; streak vt. 1. to strike, propel, remove, etc. with… …   English World dictionary

  • Flick — f English: pet form based on the given name FELICITY (SEE Felicity) …   First names dictionary

  • flick — (n.) mid 15c., probably imitative of a light blow with a whip. Earliest recorded use is in phrase not worth a flykke useless. As slang for film, it is first attested 1926, a back formation from flicker, from their flickering appearance. The verb… …   Etymology dictionary

  • flick — [v] light touch dab, flicker, flip, hit, pat, snap, tap, tip, touch lightly; concept 612 …   New thesaurus