workshy


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workshy

(ˈwɜːkˌʃaɪ)
adj
not inclined to work
Translations

workshy

[ˈwɜːkʃaɪ] ADJperezoso, flojo (esp LAm)

workshy

[ˈwɜːkˌʃaɪ] adjpigro/a, indolente
References in periodicals archive ?
Nasty Tory smears portraying the poor as feckless and workshy are exploded by an authoritative Joseph Rowntree Foundation report that details the misery of the working poor.
But I would really like to see a party that aims to stop penalising working people and taxpayers by taxing them to the hilt ,and then giving that money to the workshy - people mentally and physically able to work who won't.
He is not workshy and, though clearly privileged, the legacy of his DOE Award scheme will survive all of us.
They tried it against people who have disabilities that affect their work possibilities, calling them workshy.
In an interview this week Prince William responded to accusations he's workshy by saying he wants to concentrate on his role as a father, which is why he's also thinking of giving up his job as an air ambulance pilot next spring.
The post Britain's Prince William says he is not workshy appeared first on Cyprus Mail .
FOR those who insist our next generation are a workshy lot, the pictures from yesterday's Aston Martin jobs fair will take some explaining.
Also, ask bosses how hard it is, in some cases, to get staff these days, as there seems to be a lot of workshy people out there.
Which senior Labour MP has warned that the party cannot win the next election while voters believe it gives the workshy an "easy ride"?
Unless of course the rumours are true in that Labour no longer represent the working class, merely immigrants, migrants, the workshy, and the long-term unemployed.
Carl, 26, branded them "a bunch of workshy layabouts" for turning their noses up at a chance of earning pounds 350 a week.
In the TV version, Frank Gallagher (played by David Threlfall) is among the workshy Chatsworth estate residents who use a tunnel to steal Lottery scratchcards.

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