weakish


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weak•ish

(ˈwi kɪʃ)

adj.
rather weak.
[1585–95]
weak′ish•ly, adv.
Translations
Mentioned in ?
References in classic literature ?
There was an innocent young waiter of a slender form and with weakish legs, as yet unversed in the wiles of waiterhood, and but too evidently of a romantic temperament, and deeply (it were not too much to add hopelessly) in love with some young female not aware of his merit.
I'm not keen on the weakish favourite Sir Dragonet.
It was a weakish race and Piedita enjoyed a significant weight-for-age allowance, but she was the paddock standout and was value for more than the four-and-a-half-length margin.
William Shakespeare is an anagram of 'I am a weakish speller.'.
In short, he looks like someone who has basically had a year and a half out of the game - even against weakish opposition.
The outlook for silver in the short term is mixed amid a "weakish" view on gold and a potential worsening scenario, in case of the US not being able to agree on raising the debt ceiling.
The histrionically unimpeachable Emalie Savoy was a mixed vocal blessing as Fiordiligi: plenty of size and color midrange, but a weakish chest voice and a top that often emerged blasty and harsh.
On November 16, Dorothy reports, "Win somewhat weakish,
It has been well said that anagrams have an inner life of their own, and there is an eerie aptness to William Shakespeare = I am a weakish speller.
"We suffered from having to take a relatively weakish set of backs down to Esher, which we are not doing this weekend.