There were cropped trousers worn with a sharp-shouldered blazer with slits at the cuff.
Ron Paul finished a clear second, and spoke off the cuff about defending civil liberties.
The May 2012 joke was seemingly off the cuff—a spur of the moment thought.
If I could do that off the cuff I would be WAAY more fun at parties!
And, again, I now confess, I had an occasional Bourbon and stoogie on the cuff.
Captain Brisket took Mr. Stobell by the cuff and after a slight altercation drew him inside.
I am starting on a hunt in darkest Deanery for my cuff links.
Gie him a cuff at Martinmas, and his cheek will be tingling at Whitsunday.
Then it was that no cuff nor sharp word was necessary before they could pat him.
But one was (most dishonestly) too big to cuff in spite of his greener years.
"bottom of a sleeve," mid-14c., cuffe "hand covering, mitten, glove," perhaps somehow from Medieval Latin cuffia "head covering," of uncertain origin. Sense of "band around the sleeve" is first attested 1520s; sense of "hem of trousers" is 1911. Off the cuff "extemporaneously" is 1938 American English colloquial, suggesting an actor or speaker reading from notes jotted on his shirt sleeves rather than learned lines. Cuff links is from 1897.
"to put a cuff on," 1690s, from cuff (n.). Related: Cuffed; cuffing.
"hit," 1520s, of unknown origin, perhaps from Swedish kuffa "to thrust, push." Related: Cuffed; cuffing. As a noun from 1560s.
A bandlike structure encircling a part.
An inflatable band, usually wrapped around the upper arm, that is used along with a sphygmomanometer in measuring arterial blood pressure.
[1920s+; first two senses fr the notion of keeping track of debts by notations on the cuff of one's shirt]