Definition of Stimy

1. Noun. (alternative spelling of stymie) ¹



2. Verb. (alternative spelling of stymie) ¹

¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Stimy

1. to stymie [v -MIED, -MYING, -MIES] - See also: stymie

Stimy Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Stimy

stimulations
stimulative
stimulativeness
stimulator
stimulators
stimulatory
stimulatress
stimuli
stimulism
stimulon
stimulus
stimulus generalisation
stimulus generalization
stimulus package
stimulus packages
stimy (current term)
stimying
sting
sting like a bee
sting operation
stingaree
stingaree-bush
stingarees
stingbull
stinged
stinger
stingerless
stingers
stingfish
stingfishes

Literary usage of Stimy

Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:

1. Golfiana Miscellanea; Being a Collection of Interesting Monographs on the edited by James Lindsay Stewart (1887)
"iron is in playing a stimy. This particular stroke occurs on the putting green, when a player finds his antagonist's ball is so exactly in the line of his ..."

2. The Oratorical Dictionary by John Newland Maffitt (1835)
"A stimy, ropy, or viscous hody. adj. mucilaginous. MU'COUS. adj. ... A stimy liquor, separated by the mucilaginous ..."

3. The Young Folk's Cyclopædia of Games and Sports by John Denison Champlin, Arthur Elmore Bostwick (1890)
"When the opponent's ball lies directly between the player's and his hole it is called a " stimy," and when the player sends his ball over the obstacles he ..."

4. The Book of Golf and Golfers by Horace Gordon Hutchinson (1899)
"... and none of the inconveniences—such as disputes as to the exact position of the removed ball—which the lovers of the stimy urge as likely to arise, ..."

5. The Popular Science Monthly (1888)
"These trees have always been in vogue with the older naturalists, only, in the old style of arboriculture, the trunk was always kept stimy vertical, ..."

6. Chambers's Encyclopaedia: A Dictionary of Universal Knowledge (1901)
"The skin is stimy and frequently casts its cuticle; there are 102 superficial skin-rings, with sense-spots on every fifth, while ten distinct eye-spots are ..."

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