catch phrase


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catch phrase

n.
A phrase in wide or popular use, especially one serving as a slogan for a group or movement.

catch phrase

n
1. (Linguistics) a well-known frequently used phrase, esp one associated with a particular group, etc

catch′ phrase`

or catch′phrase`,


n.
a phrase that attracts or is meant to attract attention; slogan.
[1840–50]
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.catch phrase - a phrase that has become a catchword
phrase - an expression consisting of one or more words forming a grammatical constituent of a sentence
catchword, motto, shibboleth, slogan - a favorite saying of a sect or political group
Translations

catch phrase

nslogan m inv, tormentone m
References in periodicals archive ?
com/danielle-bregoli-instagram-snapchat-how-follow-cash-me-outside-girl-social-media-2488026) a merchandise line that features her signature catch phrase on t-shirts, hoodies and even blankets.
All of these games are for ages eight and above, except for Chasin' Cheeky (three-plus) and Catch Phrase (13-plus).
Tie in an awareness phrase like, “Sun Safety”, “Protect Your Skin”, or a fun catch phrase like, “Keep Calm and Cover Your Skin”.
So when our warrior utters her catch phrase, 'I am Hinemoa te toa, bring it on
The catch phrase "Yes, we can" has standard usage in sports, music, language, literature and politics.
The 'Asda Price' slogan is replaced with the catch phrase 'There's no place like Asda'.
his catch phrase, exclaimed repeatedly during his television show whenever something interesting happens.
NEW YORK-The catch phrase of the real estate business is gaining new meaning as rug vendors are not just looking to foreign lands for inspiration, but giving credit where credit is due.
4) Not long ago the catch phrase among medical futurists was that acute care hospitals would "soon be nothing but ICUs" since more stable patients would no longer be admitted but, rather, treated on an outpatient basis.
Gay Byrne's famous Late Late Show catch phrase springs to mind this week with the above nostalgia photos from 1979.
I'll gladly pay you Tuesday for a hamburger today" was the catch phrase of Wimpy in the Popeye cartoons.
This catch phrase also played a part in the JCB TV ad campaign in April, featuring Asia's bow of respect that symbolizes JCB's unique role as the only Asia-based international credit card.