Noun. Slippers. Scottish use

English slang and colloquialisms. 2014.

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  • baffies — Scottish Vernacular Dictionary Slippers, house shoes …   English dialects glossary

  • zipped baffies — Scottish Vernacular Dictionary Extraordinary baffies with the added bonus of a zip up the front, to aid in keeping them on. Worn primarily by auld duffers. A pipe is an optional extra …   English dialects glossary

  • baffie — noun a) A traditional name for a 5 wood ; the inhabitants benign indifference to idiosyncratic behavior (the way, for example, that you could walk down the street in nothing but a pair of baffies with a budgerigar on your head and no one would… …   Wiktionary

  • Slipper — A slipper, also called a houseshoe, is a soft and lightweight indoor type of casual footwear.Domestic Footwear CustomsThe word is recorded in English in 1478, deriving from the much older verb to slip, the notion being of footwear that is slipped …   Wikipedia

  • baffy — /baf ee/, n., pl. baffies. Golf. a short, wooden club with a steep sloped face, for lofting the ball. Also called number four wood. [1885 90; BAFF + Y2] * * * …   Universalium

  • baffy — /ˈbæfi/ (say bafee) noun (plural baffies) a short wooden golf club (now little used) having a deeply pitched face, for lofting the ball. {? from Old French baffe a blow with the back of the hand (? imitative of the sound) + y3} …  

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