Some articles on stick, sticks:
... A lacrosse stick or crosse is used to play the sport of lacrosse ... Players use the lacrosse stick to handle the ball and to strike or "check" opposing players, causing them to drop the ball ... The head of a lacrosse stick is roughly triangular in shape and is strung with loose netting that allows the ball to be caught, carried (known as "cradli ...
... Each of the men have one long stick, about 2 meter, the both women carry short sticks, about 40 cm, one in each hand ... On the beat of the music they hit the sticks against each other in a repeating pattern ... first movement, for example, the woman to the left (or right) hits with her right stick the top of the stick of the man to the right (or left), then her left stick against his on the bottom, and then her right ...
... Speed Stick is a brand of deodorant/antiperspirant that, as the name suggests, comes in stick form ... It was formerly known as "Mennen Speed Stick" prior to Colgate-Palmolive's purchase of The Mennen Company ... Speed Stick comes in both deodorant and antiperspirant forms ...
... Boondocks, also called "the sticks," a remote area Candlestick Park, a stadium in San Francisco, nicknamed "The Stick" Stick (unit), a measurement usually equal to ...
... Speed Stick bought a 30-second commercial on CBS during the 2013 NFL Super Bowl ... This again perpetuates the idea behind Speed Stick's campaign "Handle It" ... Speed Stick encourages its fans to submit their ideas of "Handle It" situations ...
More definitions of "stick":
- (verb): Cause to protrude or as if to protrude.
Example: "Stick one's hand out of the window"; "stick one's nose into other people's business"
Synonyms: put forward
- (noun): Implement consisting of a length of wood.
Example: "He collected dry sticks for a campfire"; "the kid had a candied apple on a stick"
- (verb): Be a devoted follower or supporter.
- (verb): Fasten with an adhesive material like glue.
Example: "Stick the poster onto the wall"
- (noun): A lever used by a pilot to control the ailerons and elevators of an airplane.
Synonyms: control stick, joystick
- (verb): Fasten into place by fixing an end or point into something.
Example: "Stick the corner of the sheet under the mattress"
- (verb): Cover and decorate with objects that pierce the surface.
Example: "Stick some feathers in the turkey before you serve it"
- (noun): A small thin branch of a tree.
- (verb): Come or be in close contact with; stick or hold together and resist separation.
Synonyms: cling, cleave, adhere, cohere
- (verb): Pierce or penetrate or puncture with something pointed.
Example: "He stuck the needle into his finger"
- (verb): Endure.
Example: "The label stuck to her for the rest of her life"
- (noun): Threat of a penalty.
Example: "The policy so far is all stick and no carrot"
- (verb): Pierce with a thrust using a pointed instrument.
Example: "He stuck the cloth with the needle"
- (noun): Marijuana leaves rolled into a cigarette for smoking.
Synonyms: joint, marijuana cigarette, reefer, spliff
- (verb): Stay put (in a certain place).
Example: "Stick around and you will learn something!"
Synonyms: stay, stick around, stay put
- (verb): Saddle with something disagreeable or disadvantageous.
- (verb): Fasten with or as with pins or nails.
Example: "Stick the photo onto the corkboard"
- (verb): Be or become fixed.
Example: "The door sticks--we will have to plane it"
Famous quotes containing the word stick:
“Now, what I want is, Facts. Teach these boys and girls nothing but Facts. Facts alone are wanted in life. Plant nothing else, and root out everything else. You can only form the minds of reasoning animals upon Facts: nothing else will ever be of any service to them. This is the principle on which I bring up my own children, and this is the principle on which I bring up these children. Stick to Facts, sir!”
—Charles Dickens (18121870)
“It is commonly said ... that ridicule is the best test of truth; for that it will not stick where it is not just. I deny it. A truth learned in a certain light, and attacked in certain words, by men of wit and humour, may, and often doth, become ridiculous, at least so far, that the truth is only remembered and repeated for the sake of the ridicule.”
—Philip Dormer Stanhope, 4th Earl Chesterfield (16941773)
“If a madman were to come into this room with a stick in his hand, no doubt we should pity the state of his mind; but our primary consideration would be to take care of ourselves. We should knock him down first, and pity him afterwards.”
—Samuel Johnson (17091784)