The Language of Love, Lust, Sexand All the Many-Splendored Things in Between in Teenspeak - Jockspeak - Menglish - Slanglish - Spanglish Gaylese - Americanese - Britspeak - Ozslang - Funetic Populo-Vulgar Speech - T-Shirt & Net Shorthand Pompo-Verbosity & other Figurative Lingos
|Dictionaries:||Sexual Dictionary||Dictionary of the F-Word|
(1) Caesar (Warren William) to Cleopatra (Claudette Colbert) in Cleopatra (1934): ' I picked a flower in Britain once, the color of your eyes .'
(2) Cleo Borden (Mae West) in Goin' to Town (1935):
-- ' What's the rush, where's the fire? '
-- ' In your eyes , big boy , in your eyes .'
(3) Mrs. Morehead (Lucille Watson) to her daughter Mary (Norma Shearer) in The Women (1939): ' A man has only one escape from his old self. To see a different self in the mirror of a woman's eyes .'
(4) Verne (Clark Gable) to Julie (Joan Crawford) promising to escape prison that night to see her, in Strange Cargo (1940): ' Keep a light in the window and a couple more in your eyes .'
(5) Larry Haines (Bob Hope) to Karen Bentley (Madeleine Carroll) in My Favorite Blonde (1942): ' Are those your own eyes?... Both of 'em? '
(6) Sylvester Crosby/Sylvester the Great (Bob Hope) to Princess Margaret (Virginia Mayo) in The Princess and the Pirate (1944): ' Sit down and take a load off my eyes .'
(7) Henry Moon (Jack Nicholson) to his wife Julia Tate (Mary Steenburgen) in Goin' South (1978): ' Goddammit, I knew it! You can always tell a virgin on account the white of the eyes ain't clear .'
(8) Charles Lumley III (Henry Winkler) watching Belinda (Shelley Long) prepare breakfast in-a-sweat shirt and bobbies in Night Shift (1982): ' My eyes had a heart attack! '
2. To look at; to watch; to examine visually. By extension, to look closely or attentively; to observe.
SYNONYMS: admire ; attend; behold; beware; check-out ; consider; contemplate; feast one's eyes ; focus; gape ; gawk; gaze; get a load of; give-the-once-over ; glance; glower; goggle; heed; inspect; look-over ; look-up-and-down-at ; mark; mind; note; notice; observe; ogle ; peep ; peer; pore over; read; regard; run one eyes over; scan; scout; scrutinize; see ; size up ; spot ; spy; stare ; study; survey; take a gander ; take-a-look-at ; take in the sights ; tend; view; watch.
3. To eye (someone) , to gaze; to ogle ; to stare at; to look intently.
(1) Ruby Carter (Mae West) in Belle of the Nineties (1934): ' It's better to be looked over than overlooked .'
(2) Olga (Dennie Moore), the manicurist, about Chrystal Allen (Joan Crawford) in The Women (1939): ' She's got those eyes that run up-and-down men like a searchlight .'
(3) Frank Slade (Al Pacino) to Charlie Simms (Chris O'Donnell) in Scent of a Woman (1993): ' The day we stop looking, Charlie , is the day we die .'
(4) Italian satirist Pietro Aretino (1492-1556): ' The whore laughs with one eye / and weeps with the other .'
4. The evil eye , a hard look or stare believed capable of inflicting injury.
5. The eye / to eye , to glance at someone flirtatiously, provocatively or seductively.
FLIRTATIOUS GAZE: the bedroom eye; bedroom-eyes ; come-hither-eyes ; come-hither-look ; come-on; the come-on eye; come-up-and-see-me-sometime-look ; get-the-eye ; glad eye; goo-goo eye(s); googly-eyes ; leer ; mash-eye ; the ogle ; the O.O ; pash-eye ; sheep's-eyes .
TO GAZE FLIRTATIOUSLY: bat-one's-eyes-at ; bat one's eyelashes at; cast-sheep's-eyes ; give a/the come-hither-look ; give a/the double-O; give-'em-thisa-and-thata ; give-someone-the-eye ; give-the-bedroom-eyes ; give-the-double-O ; give-the-eye ; give-the-glad-eye ; give-the-come-on-eye ; give-the-mash-eye ; give-the-pash-eye ; give-the-ogle ; give-the-reckless-eyeball ; languishing-look ; leer ; look-babies-in-the-eye ; make-bedroom-eyes-at ; make-eyes-at ; make-goo-goo-eyes ; make-googly-eyes-at ; make-sheep's-eyes at; oeillade ; ogle ; roll-one's-eyes-at ; shooting-eyes-at ; side-glance ; turn-on-the-lamps .
(1) Mae West (Ann Julian) in Mae West (1986): ' Watch the eyes , boys! '
(2) Jim Brewster (Bob Hope) about (Betty Grable) in Give Me a Sailor (1938): ' And those eyes! Stop and go signals if ever I saw any .'
(3) Nick Gardenia (Chevy Chase) to ex-wife Glenda Park (Goldie Hawn) in Seems Like Old Times (1980): ' I love the way your eyes curl up when you look at me .'
(4) Lt. Frank Drebin (Leslie Nielsen) describing Jane Spencer (Priscilla Presley) in The Naked Gun (1988): ' Her hair was the color of gold in old paintings. She had a full set of curves and the kind of legs you'd kinda love to suck on for a day. She was giving me a look I could feel in my hip pocket .'
6. To have-eyes-for , to be interested in someone or something.
7. To have-eyes-only-for / to only-have-eyes-for , to want someone or something passionately to the exclusion of everyone and everything else. ' I only-have-eyes-for you .' See love for synonyms.
8. Catch someone's eye , to attract notice; to draw or attract someone attention; to excite love .
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