- posteriors, or rump of a person or animal.
Note: Backside (one word) was formerly used of the rear part or side of any thing or place, but in such senses is now two words. [1913 Webster]
The Collaborative International Dictionary of English. 2000.
Look at other dictionaries:
Backside — may refer to: *The surfing, skateboarding, snowboarding and Aggressive Inline Skating term backside *The euphemism for buttocksBack Sides may also refer to: *Lazlo Bane s third studio album titled Back Sides … Wikipedia
backside — c.1400, from BACK (Cf. back) (adj.) + SIDE (Cf. side) (n.). In the specific sense of rump, buttocks it is first recorded c.1500 … Etymology dictionary
backside — (izg. bȅksājd) m DEFINICIJA sport jedna od obloga na stolnoteniskom reketu od sloja spužvaste gume ETIMOLOGIJA engl … Hrvatski jezični portal
backside — [n] rear end behind, bottom, butt*, buttocks, derrière, fanny*, posterior, rear, rump*, seat*, tail*, tush*; concept 392 Ant. front … New thesaurus
backside — ► NOUN informal ▪ a person s bottom … English terms dictionary
backside — [bak′sīd΄] n. [ME bak side] 1. the back or hind part 2. the rump; buttocks … English World dictionary
backside — noun a) The side of something that is opposite the front. The backside of the building faced an alley, and was covered in grime and scrawled graffiti. b) The buttocks. After riding the horse all day for the first time, I had painful blisters on… … Wiktionary
backside — back|side [ˈbæksaıd] n informal 1.) the part of your body that you sit on = ↑bottom 2.) get off your backside to start doing something or taking action, instead of not doing anything →be a pain in the backside at ↑pain1 (3) … Dictionary of contemporary English
backside — UK [ˈbækˌsaɪd] / US noun [countable] Word forms backside : singular backside plural backsides informal the part of your body that you sit on … English dictionary
backside — n. the buttocks; one’s rear. □ She fell right on her backside. □ There is some mustard or something on your backside … Dictionary of American slang and colloquial expressions