Verboticism: Sleepcrease

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Sleepcrease

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Cheekprints

contiki

Created by: contiki

Pronunciation: cheek prints

Sentence: I woke up with some crazy cheekprints this morning. Looked like a treasure map on my face.

Etymology:

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Wrinkidermis

Created by: Stevenson0

Pronunciation: rink/uh/dur/mis

Sentence: It takes at least four, or five hours after I wake up to overcome wrinkidermis embedded on my face and suffered from my creased pillow.

Etymology: WRINKIDERMIS - noun - from WRINKLE (a small furrow, or crease on the face) + EPIDERMIS (the outer layer of the skin)

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COMMENTS:

metrohumanx Technically impeccable...and a little scary. - metrohumanx, 2008-10-23: 17:12:00

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Myfaultlines

Created by: bzav1

Pronunciation: my fault lines

Sentence: The wrinkled sheets left myfaultlines all over the left side of my face. It was like an "I can't get no" relief map of the Himilayas. I would need to use a tectonic plate of moisturizer to smooth it out.

Etymology: My + fault lines

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Pillowface

Created by: ErWenn

Pronunciation: /ˌpɪloʊˈfeɪs/

Sentence: Pillowface is much worse when your pillow is something other than an actual pillow, such as a spiral notebook, a keyboard, or a steering wheel.

Etymology: From pillow + face. Sounds a little like "pillowcase".

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Bedmark

Created by: xirtam

Pronunciation: bed-mahrk

Sentence: When Susan looked in the mirror after she woke up from her nap, she saw a bedmark on her left cheek; a perfect impression of the flower she hand embroidered on her pillow.

Etymology: Bed: a piece of furniture upon which or within which a person sleeps. + Mark: a visible impression or trace on something, as a line, cut, dent, stain, or bruise.

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Sheetfaced

Created by: rikboyee

Pronunciation: sheet-fayst

Sentence: after a heavy night of celebrating it was no surprise when i woke up sheetfaced

Etymology: sheet, face, shitfaced

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COMMENTS:

HA! Love it! - purpleartichokes, 2007-11-26: 04:43:00

But of course!! Good word. - Mustang, 2007-11-26: 06:34:00

excellent word - Jabberwocky, 2007-11-26: 13:19:00

Bring to mind an old expression - to go to bed, " To go down sheet alley into Bedfordshire." Fine word! - OZZIEBOB, 2007-11-26: 20:47:00

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Laintracks

Created by: galwaywegian

Pronunciation: lay nnn traks

Sentence: His lain tracks were what you'd expect from 60 year old sleepers.

Etymology: lain, traintracks

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COMMENTS:

like it - Jabberwocky, 2008-10-22: 11:50:00

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Nightscrawlers

Created by: Bullwinkle

Pronunciation: nite-scr-all'ers

Sentence: her face was etched with nightscrawlers.

Etymology: Night + scrawl(scribble.) Akin to worms(night crawlers)

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Proofonodz

metrohumanx

Created by: metrohumanx

Pronunciation: PROO-fuh-nodz

Sentence: "You can't sleep at the circulation desk !" screamed EvilPat at the bored, bleary-eyed library assistant. " I WASN"T sleeping !" he replied with the standard look of indignation. "But there are PROOFONODZ all over your face !" replied EvilPat, in her best administrative patois. Faced with such irrefutable evidence, the chastised library assistant crafted an appropriate sign for the desk: "PLEASE WAKE ATTENDANT FOR SERVICE".....and drifted off to sleep with a clear conscience.

Etymology: PROOF+(of)+NOD+(catch some) Zs= PROOFONODZ.....Proof: the cogency of evidence that compels acceptance by the mind of a truth or a fact,something that induces certainty or establishes validity;Middle English prof, prove, alteration of preve, from Anglo-French preove, from Late Latin proba, from Latin probare to prove....."O": tastless substitute for the word "OF", usually seen in pretentious advertising:(cup o soup,bac o bits,etc)....NOD:To fall asleep,to make a quick downward motion of the head (as from drowsiness);Middle English nodden; perhaps akin to Old High German hnotōn to shake.....Z: suffix brashly used to imply pluralization (in a tacky way)derived from the slang expression "catch some Zs"-meaning to sleep. Pretty farfetched combination, eh?

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Sleepleat

Created by: Jabberwocky

Pronunciation: sleep/pleet

Sentence: It was difficult to deny that she'd fallen asleep when her face was riddled with sleepleats.

Etymology: sleep + pleat

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