Slobber meaning

slŏbər
Saliva or liquid running from the mouth; drool.
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To speak, write, etc. in a mawkish or maudlin way.
verb
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Mawkish talk or writing.
noun
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To let saliva or liquid spill out from the mouth; drool.
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To express sentiment or enthusiasm effusively or mawkishly; gush.

Slobbered over her childhood artwork.

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To wet or smear with saliva or liquid dribbled from the mouth.
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Effusive or sentimental expression; drivel.
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To let saliva, food, etc. run from the mouth; slaver.
verb
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To wet, smear, or dribble on with saliva.
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Saliva, etc. running from the mouth.
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Liquid material, generally saliva, that dribbles or drools outward and downward from the mouth.

There was dried slobber on his coat lapel.

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(dated) A jellyfish.
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To allow saliva or liquid to run from one's mouth; to drool.

All babies slobber.

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Origin of slobber

  • Middle English sloberen perhaps of Low German origin

    From American Heritage Dictionary of the English Language, 5th Edition

  • From Middle English; ultimately a variant of slabber. Compare slob, which derives from Irish.

    From Wiktionary