Definition of mooch in English:
- Did you just figure you could mooch food off of me as well?
- I dropped by Shay's apartment to mooch food.
- They are nice in every way, except for the fact that they always try to mooch food from us.
- So I'm going to lay in bed late, then probably head over to Brighton to mooch about the shops.
- No, they can't tell me when he'll show up - so I have to mooch about and wait.
- The meetings were kept mercifully short, and were followed by an extensive buffet, and there was plenty of free time for mooching around and doing our own stuff.
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- For some reason society continues to coddle these mooches, and thus it is considered noble to take part in giving the needy what they want.
- He brought an empty bottle wrapped in a brown paper bag to a party so he wouldn't appear a mooch.
- For starters, the meathead was very much both a mooch and much worse—an ingrate.
Late Middle English (in the sense 'to hoard'): probably from Anglo-Norman French muscher 'hide, skulk'. A dialect sense 'play truant' dates from the early 16th century; current senses date from the mid 19th century.
Words that rhyme with moochhooch, pooch, smooch
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