View definitions for stud


noun as in studding

noun as in post

Strongest match

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Example Sentences

The Festival’s virtual programming will include powerful daytime interactive sessions and star-studded evening concerts and connections.

Last summer, Angel City FC, a 2022 expansion team from Los Angeles, unveiled a star-studded group featuring actresses Natalie Portman, Jennifer Garner and Jessica Chastain and tennis icon Serena Williams.

When we presented them to her, she scoffed and said that no one ever listens to her, that she has diamond studs and that we should return them.

My mom and I bought her diamond studs, which quite blew our budget, but we wanted to recognize her milestone birthday.

Because of coronavirus-related restrictions on large gatherings, the 2,360-seat Opera House won’t host the star-studded show, said Kennedy Center president and chief executive Deborah Rutter.

The Queen is passionate about racing, and the royal stud is her greatest pride and joy.

In a Hot Springs, Arkansas, stud-poker game, a player named Burke became justly incensed one evening because he could not win.

Off the field, the Texas A&M stud was the most hyped college football player since Tim Tebow.

Nikolaj Coster-Waldau is the stud you love to hate—at least onscreen.

“John Cusack will forever be a stud,” says Melissa Middleton, “pinfluencer” and founder of JNSQ, an online lifestyle blog.

He had had his jaw smashed but I have seen men pull longer faces at breaking a collar stud.

He wears a real pearl stud and a good signet ring; also a gold wrist watch, face broken and hands stopped at seven-fifteen.

There were in the royal stud more than thirty thousand brood mares and three hundred stallions.

The upper part of the stud is screwed, and carries the guard D and an hexagonal nut E. F is the india-rubber.

A is the central boss of the grating, into which is screwed the stud B, upon which is forged the collar C.


On this page you'll find 36 synonyms, antonyms, and words related to stud, such as: beam, framing, post, and scantling.

From Roget's 21st Century Thesaurus, Third Edition Copyright © 2013 by the Philip Lief Group.