Having a specified width (e.g. 3 ft broad). (adjective)
Strongly regional. (adjective)
Velarized, i.e. not palatalized. (adjective)
A prostitute, a woman of loose morals. (noun)
A woman or girl. (noun)
A shallow lake, one of a number of bodies of water in eastern Norfolk and Suffolk. (noun)
A lathe tool for turning down the insides and bottoms of cylinders. (noun)
Examples of word broad
Accepting therefore the results of the two preceding chapters, that history (in the broad sense) is the study which best cultivates moral dispositions; secondly, that natural science furnishes the indispensable insight into the external world, man's physical environment; and, thirdly, that language, mathematics, and drawing are but the formal side and expression of the two realms of real knowledge, we have the _broad outlines_ of any true course of education.
"Hims bin here all night," replied the girl, with a broad grin (and the breadth of Poopy's _broad_ grin was almost appalling).
"Hims bin here all night," replied the girl, with a broad grin -- (and the breadth of Poopy's _broad_ grin was almost appalling!) "What mean you? has he slept in this house all night?"
He read aloud the jingling epistle to his own great-great-grandfather, which, like the rest, concludes with a broad hint, that as the author had neither lands nor flocks -- "no estate left except his designation" -- the more fortunate kinsman who enjoyed, like Jason of old, a fair share of _fleeces_, might do worse than bestow on him some of King James's _broad pieces_.
In an interview Monday with France 24, he also accused Western media of ignoring what he called the broad support enjoyed by his government.