backside

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back·side

 (băk′sīd′)
n. Informal
The buttocks; the rump.
American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fifth Edition. Copyright © 2016 by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company. Published by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company. All rights reserved.

backside

(ˌbækˈsaɪd)
n
1. the back of something
2. (Anatomy) informal the buttocks
Collins English Dictionary – Complete and Unabridged, 12th Edition 2014 © HarperCollins Publishers 1991, 1994, 1998, 2000, 2003, 2006, 2007, 2009, 2011, 2014

back•side

(ˈbækˌsaɪd)

n.
1. the rear or back part or view of an object, person, scene, etc.
2. rump; buttocks.
[1350–1400]
Random House Kernerman Webster's College Dictionary, © 2010 K Dictionaries Ltd. Copyright 2005, 1997, 1991 by Random House, Inc. All rights reserved.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.backside - the side of an object that is opposite its frontbackside - the side of an object that is opposite its front; "his room was toward the rear of the hotel"
nape, nucha, scruff - the back side of the neck
side, face - a surface forming part of the outside of an object; "he examined all sides of the crystal"; "dew dripped from the face of the leaf"
rearward - direction toward the rear; "his outfit marched to the rearward of the tank divisions"
2.backside - the fleshy part of the human body that you sit onbackside - the fleshy part of the human body that you sit on; "he deserves a good kick in the butt"; "are you going to sit on your fanny and do nothing?"
body part - any part of an organism such as an organ or extremity
torso, trunk, body - the body excluding the head and neck and limbs; "they moved their arms and legs and bodies"
Based on WordNet 3.0, Farlex clipart collection. © 2003-2012 Princeton University, Farlex Inc.

backside

noun (Informal) buttocks, behind (informal), seat, bottom, rear, tail (U.S.), cheeks (informal), butt (U.S. & Canad. informal), bum (Brit. slang), ass (U.S. & Canad. taboo slang), buns (U.S. slang), arse (taboo slang), rump, fanny (slang, chiefly U.S. & Canad.), rear end, posterior, haunches, hindquarters, derrière (euphemistic), tush, fundament, gluteus maximus (Anatomy), coit (Austral. slang), nates (technical name), jacksy (Brit. slang), keister or keester (slang, chiefly U.S.) I've got a sportscar under my backside and the world's my oyster.
Collins Thesaurus of the English Language – Complete and Unabridged 2nd Edition. 2002 © HarperCollins Publishers 1995, 2002

backside

noun
Informal. The part of one's back on which one rests in sitting:
buttock (used in plural), derrière, posterior, rump, seat.
Informal: behind, bottom, rear.
Slang: bun (used in plural), fanny, tush.
Chiefly British: bum.
The American Heritage® Roget's Thesaurus. Copyright © 2013, 2014 by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company. Published by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company. All rights reserved.
Translations
مُؤَخَّرةمُؤَخَّره، كفَل
zadekzadnice
bagdelende
takapuoli
stražnjica
rassrass, sitjandirasskinnarsitjandi
臀部
엉덩이
baksida
ด้านหลัง
mông

backside

[ˈbækˈsaɪd] Ntrasero m
Collins Spanish Dictionary - Complete and Unabridged 8th Edition 2005 © William Collins Sons & Co. Ltd. 1971, 1988 © HarperCollins Publishers 1992, 1993, 1996, 1997, 2000, 2003, 2005

backside

[ˈbæksaɪd ˌbækˈsaɪd] n (= bottom) → derrière m, postérieur mback-slapping backslapping [ˈbækslæpɪŋ]
n
(= cordial behaviour) → cordialité f
(= congratulating) → félicitations fpl
I think a bit of backslapping at this time of year is in order - it has been a good campaign → Je pense qu'on peut se permettre de se passer de la pommade à cette époque de l'année - ça a été une bonne campagne.
adj (fig) [cronies, admirers] → exubérant(e) à l'excès
Collins English/French Electronic Resource. © HarperCollins Publishers 2005

backside

[ˌbækˈsaɪd] n (fam) → didietro m inv, sedere m
Collins Italian Dictionary 1st Edition © HarperCollins Publishers 1995

back

(bӕk) noun
1. in man, the part of the body from the neck to the bottom of the spine. She lay on her back.
2. in animals, the upper part of the body. She put the saddle on the horse's back.
3. that part of anything opposite to or furthest from the front. the back of the house; She sat at the back of the hall.
4. in football, hockey etc a player who plays behind the forwards.
adjective
of or at the back. the back door.
adverb
1. to, or at, the place or person from which a person or thing came. I went back to the shop; He gave the car back to its owner.
2. away (from something); not near (something). Move back! Let the ambulance get to the injured man; Keep back from me or I'll hit you!
3. towards the back (of something). Sit back in your chair.
4. in return; in response to. When the teacher is scolding you, don't answer back.
5. to, or in, the past. Think back to your childhood.
verb
1. to (cause to) move backwards. He backed (his car) out of the garage.
2. to help or support. Will you back me against the others?
3. to bet or gamble on. I backed your horse to win.
ˈbacker noun
a person who supports someone or something, especially with money. the backer of the new theatre.
ˈbackbite verb
to criticize a person when he is not present.
ˈbackbiting noun
Constant backbiting by her colleagues led to her resignation.
ˈbackbone noun
1. the spine. the backbone of a fish.
2. the chief support. The older employees are the backbone of the industry.
ˈbackbreaking adjective
(of a task etc) very difficult or requiring very hard work. Digging the garden is a backbreaking job.
ˌbackˈdate verb
1. to put an earlier date on (a cheque etc). He should have paid his bill last month and so he has backdated the cheque.
2. to make payable from a date in the past. Our rise in pay was backdated to April.
ˌbackˈfire verb
1. (of a motor-car etc) to make a loud bang because of unburnt gases in the exhaust system. The car backfired.
2. (of a plan etc) to have unexpected results, often opposite to the intended results. His scheme backfired (on him), and he lost money.
ˈbackground noun
1. the space behind the principal or most important figures or objects of a picture etc. He always paints ships against a background of stormy skies; trees in the background of the picture.
2. happenings that go before, and help to explain, an event etc. the background to a situation.
3. a person's origins, education etc. She was ashamed of her humble background.
ˈbackhand noun
1. in tennis etc, a stroke or shot with the back of one's hand turned towards the ball. a clever backhand; His backhand is very strong.
2. writing with the letters sloping backwards. I can always recognize her backhand.
adverb
using backhand. She played the stroke backhand; She writes backhand.
ˈbacklog noun
a pile of uncompleted work etc which has collected. a backlog of orders because of the strike.
ˌback-ˈnumber noun
an out-of-date copy or issue of a magazine etc. He collects back-numbers of comic magazines.
ˈbackpack noun
(especially American) a bag that walkers, people who go on trips, or students carry on their backs.
ˈbackpacking: go backpacking
to go on trips or go camping carrying a backpack.
ˈbackpacker noun
ˈbackside noun
the bottom or buttocks. He sits on his backside all day long and does no work.
ˈbackslash noun
the sign (\).
ˈbackstroke noun
in swimming, a stroke made when lying on one's back in the water. The child is good at backstroke.
ˈbackup noun
1. additional people who provide help when it is needed. The police officer requested some backup when the shooting began.
2. a copy of a computer file that can be used in case the original is destroyed.
3. (also adjective) a piece of equipment, a system etc that can be used when there is a problem with the original one. a backup plan; We have a backup generator in case the power fails.
ˈbackwash noun
1. a backward current eg that following a ship's passage through the water. the backwash of the steamer.
2. the unintentional results of an action, situation etc. The backwash of that firm's financial troubles affected several other firms.
ˈbackwater noun
1. a stretch of river not in the main stream.
2. a place not affected by what is happening in the world outside. That village is rather a backwater.
ˌbackˈyard noun
(especially American) a garden at the back of a house etc. He grows vegetables in his backyard.
back down
to give up one's opinion, claim etc. She backed down in the face of strong opposition.
back of
(American) behind. He parked back of the store.
back on to
(of a building etc) to have its back next to (something). My house backs on to the racecourse.
back out
1. to move out backwards. He opened the garage door and backed (his car) out.
2. to withdraw from a promise etc. You promised to help – you mustn't back out now!
back up
1. to support or encourage. The new evidence backed up my arguments.
2. to make a copy of the information stored on the computer or disk.
have one's back to the wall
to be in a very difficult or desperate situation. He certainly has his back to the wall as he has lost his job and cannot find another one.
put someone's back up
to anger someone. He put my back up with his boasting.
take a back seat
to take an unimportant position. At these discussions he always takes a back seat and listens to others talking.
Kernerman English Multilingual Dictionary © 2006-2013 K Dictionaries Ltd.

backside

مُؤَخَّرة zadek bagdel Rückseite οπίσθια trasero takapuoli postérieur stražnjica didietro 臀部 엉덩이 achterwerk bakside tyłek rabo, traseiro ягодицы baksida ด้านหลัง kıç mông 屁股
Multilingual Translator © HarperCollins Publishers 2009

backside

n. nalgas,
pop. sentaderas, posaderas, trasero.
English-Spanish Medical Dictionary © Farlex 2012
References in classic literature ?
I don't see what my backside has got to do with enchantments.
"Was it I that gave birth to the lady Dulcinea del Toboso, that my backside is to pay for the sins of her eyes?
Her father chid her for crying so for a foolish bird; but could not help telling young Blifil, if he was a son of his, his backside should be well flead.
TO THOSE do I say it to the face, although it sound unpleasantly: the world resembleth man, in that it hath a backside,--SO MUCH is true!
Alan Shearer is congratulated by Robbie Savage after being crowned victor in the Battle of the Backsides for Sport Relief; right, the pair having physio
The ex-professional footballers are facing off against east other in the Battle Of The Backsides - a five-day trial to be the first person to sit on half of the seats at the national football ground - which equates to 45,000 seats each.