The prototype was Albert Einstein, who was no slouch with women himself.
The fifth hitter Tony Lazzeri, no slouch himself, watched four pitches miss wide and drew a walk.
This one via Michael Medved, no slouch when it comes to conservatism.
It's not rude for an American to talk louder, handle a fork in a different way, slouch in their chair, or prefer their beer cold.
And the veteran comedy writer, 52, is no slouch when it comes to getting laughs.
slouch′ing, walking with a downcast, awkward manner: hanging down.
"She's no slouch of a scribe neither," continued Corbin animatedly.
I will not say the clown was ugly in visage or deformed in person; but he was a slouch from head to foot.
He was no slouch himself when it came to putting on the mitts.
One of these believed he had discovered the primary means for giving these signs in the slouch hat of Mr. von Osten.
1510s, "lazy man," variant of slouk (1560s), probably from a Scandinavian source, perhaps Old Norse slokr "lazy fellow," and related to slack (adj.) on the notion of "sagging, drooping." Meaning "stooping of the head and shoulders" first recorded 1725. Slouch hat, made of soft material, first attested 1764.
"walk with a slouch," 1754; "have a downcast or stooped aspect," 1755; from slouch (n.). Related: Slouched; slouching (1610s as a past participle adjective; 1660s of persons, 1690s of hats).
Drunk: a youngish man in a bar, a little sloshed and pouring out his troubles to the bartender/ You'll spend the night getting sloshed on 3.2 salmon piss
[1900+; fr slosh, ''a drink,'' found by the 1880s]