skive off

Also found in: Idioms.
Related to skive off: type up, have over

w>skive off

vi (Brit inf) → sich abseilen (sl), → sich drücken (inf)
Collins German Dictionary – Complete and Unabridged 7th Edition 2005. © William Collins Sons & Co. Ltd. 1980 © HarperCollins Publishers 1991, 1997, 1999, 2004, 2005, 2007
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References in periodicals archive ?
ONE in five TV viewers skive off work to binge-watch their favourite show to find out what happened.
No one would notice if you decided to skive off today.
You may as well skive off work, even if you miss various meetings.
It is normal practice for municipality workers -- not just in Paphos -- to skive off work and everyone is at it because no action is taken against them.
ENGLAND new boy Charlie Austin used to skive off work as a bricklayer to practise his shooting skills, his best pal has revealed.
Seems to me most of the services just use the weather as an excuse to skive off.
A poll of 3000 British staff by Moneysupermarket Shopping found that one in 10 workers in the UK plan to skive off. And one in six will take more than an hour for their lunch break to shop.
And if they dodge the placement or skive off they will lose three months of Jobseekers' allowance.
Meanwhile, Belle convinces Will to skive off school so he can keep her company when she tries to pay Lisa a visit in prison.
A STUDY of 1,920 employees in the UK has revealed that the number one reason men skive off work is to spend some quality time with their games console, with a third of all sick days, genuine or not, resulting in time spent playing video games.
Tax-payers are coughing up for lazy lags to enjoy pay-outs at Easter, Christmas, and other national holidays, while they skive off work.