chesty

(redirected from chestiness)
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chest·y

 (chĕs′tē)
adj. chest·i·er, chest·i·est Informal
1. Having large breasts.
2. Arrogant or proud; conceited.

chest′i·ness n.

chesty

(ˈtʃɛstɪ)
adj, chestier or chestiest
1. (Medicine) Brit suffering from or symptomatic of chest disease: a chesty cough.
2. having a large well-developed chest or bosom
ˈchestiness n

chest•y

(ˈtʃɛs ti)

adj. chest•i•er, chest•i•est.
1. having a well-developed chest or bosom.
2. proud; conceited.
[1895–1900, Amer.]
chest′i•ly, adv.
chest′i•ness, n.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.chesty - marked by a large or well-developed chestchesty - marked by a large or well-developed chest; "he was big-chested, big-shouldered and heavy-armed"
robust - sturdy and strong in form, constitution, or construction; "a robust body"; "a robust perennial"
2.chesty - having or showing feelings of unwarranted importance out of overbearing pridechesty - having or showing feelings of unwarranted importance out of overbearing pride; "an arrogant official"; "arrogant claims"; "chesty as a peacock"
proud - feeling self-respect or pleasure in something by which you measure your self-worth; or being a reason for pride; "proud parents"; "proud of his accomplishments"; "a proud moment"; "proud to serve his country"; "a proud name"; "proud princes"
Translations

chesty

[ˈtʃestɪ] ADJ (chestier (compar) (chestiest (superl))) (Brit) [cough] → de pecho; [person] → que tiene el pecho cargado or congestionado
you sound a bit chestypor la voz parece que tienes el pecho cargado or congestionado

chesty

[ˈtʃɛsti] adj [cough] → de poitrine

chesty

adj (+er) (Brit inf) personerkältet, grippig (inf); coughrau, schnarrend; I’m a bit chesty this morningich habs heute etwas auf der Brust (inf)

chesty

[ˈtʃɛstɪ] adj (-ier (comp) (-iest (superl))) (cough) → bronchitico/a (Brit) (fam) (person) → che soffre di bronchite
References in classic literature ?
But they're not showing any signs of chestiness," Saxon demurred.
This chestiness does not mean, however, that the government could easily walk away from a Breton Woods infusion.