drag


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drag

(drag),
1. The lower or cast side of a denture flask.
2. Any tendency for one moving thing to pull something else along with it.

drag

adjective Referring to a person who assumes both the dress and manners of a person of the opposite sex, typically in an exaggerated fashion (e.g., a drag show).

noun The dress and behaviour of a person of one sex when worn by a member of the opposite sex, typically in an exaggerated fashion; e.g., to be dressed in drag.

drag

(drag)
1. The lower or cast side of a denture flask.
2. Any tendency for one moving thing to pull something else along with it.
References in periodicals archive ?
Micro drag analysis of wake region is capable of ensuring that drag is mainly generated at which location.
That cisgender female drag queens went to the Seoul Drag Parade and are accepted by the small but growing drag community here exemplifies the performed nature of identity.
In Beirut, drag enthusiasts say that the art form has gained more traction over the years.
The drag reducer used in the experiment was acquired from Shengli Chemical Co., Ltd.
showed that while the drag of the lead truck always decreases with decreasing spacing, the drag of the trailing truck started to rise again for the shortest spacing.
Alaska's knack for finding humor in everything mirrors "Drag Race's" mantra not to take life that seriously.
Her drag name originates in her love for fashion designer Vivienne Westwood.
In drag and ballroom culture, there are several look categories, and for this, the category is: SM Fashion Realness Meets Overly Accessorized Fashion Queen.
RuPaul is one of the most famous American drag queens, and has been included in the annual Time 100 list of the most influential people in the world.