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Lather vs. Slather

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Lathernoun

The foam made by rapidly stirring soap and water.

Slatherverb

To spread something thickly on something else; to coat well.

‘I slathered jam on my toast.’;

Lathernoun

Foam from profuse sweating, as of a horse.

Slatherverb

}} To apply generously upon.

‘I slathered my toast with jam.’;

Lathernoun

(countable) A state of agitation.

Slatherverb

To squander.

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Latherverb

(transitive) To cover with lather.

Slathernoun

(culinary) A thick sauce or spread that is to be slathered (spread thickly) onto food.

Latherverb

(transitive) To beat or whip.

Slathernoun

Drool especially if abundant.

Latherverb

(intransitive) To form lather or froth, as a horse does when profusely sweating.

Slathernoun

A generous or abundant quantity.

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Lathernoun

Foam or froth made by soap moistened with water.

Slatherverb

spread thickly;

‘I can't eat bagles without slathering them with cream cheese’;

Lathernoun

Foam from profuse sweating, as of a horse.

Latherverb

To spread over with lather; as, to lather the face.

Latherverb

To form lather, or a froth like lather; to accumulate foam from profuse sweating, as a horse.

Latherverb

To beat severely with a thong, strap, or the like; to flog.

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Lathernoun

the froth produced by soaps or detergents

Lathernoun

agitation resulting from active worry;

‘don't get in a stew’; ‘he's in a sweat about exams’;

Lathernoun

a workman who puts up laths

Lathernoun

the foam resulting from excessive sweating (as on a horse)

Latherverb

cover with soap;

‘lather your body when you shower’;

Latherverb

beat severely with a whip or rod;

‘The teacher often flogged the students’; ‘The children were severely trounced’;

Latherverb

form a lather;

‘The shaving cream lathered’;

Latherverb

rub soap all over, usually with the purpose of cleaning

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