verb[with object] informal
1Squash or crush.
- Now all I have to remember to do is to stop squidging the six-legged offenders in case they're carrying the precious payload back to the nest.
- Imelda Redmond, chief executive of Carers UK, said there were more women trying to juggle responsibility for parents and children at the same time: ‘We call them the sandwich generation: they are being squidged from both ends.’
- Work is so high pressured that you need a bit of stress release, so you sit there and squidge some clay.
Late 19th century: perhaps imitative.
For editors and proofreaders
Line breaks: squidge
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