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  • noun

Synonyms for slipper

carpet slipper


Synonyms for slipper

low footwear that can be slipped on and off easily

a person who slips or slides because of loss of traction

References in classic literature ?
He raises his shoe to unlace it, and catches sight of the slippers.
LIZA [snatching up the slippers, and hurling them at him one after the other with all her force] There are your slippers.
When night came she wanted to go home; and the king's son would go with her, and said to himself, 'I will not lose her this time'; but, however, she again slipped away from him, though in such a hurry that she dropped her left golden slipper upon the stairs.
The prince took the shoe, and went the next day to the king his father, and said, 'I will take for my wife the lady that this golden slipper fits.
said he, when he saw what was going on, and he boxed the Princess's ears with his slipper, just as the swineherd was taking the eighty-sixth kiss.
She reentered the room, and as she crossed it to her chair, he admired the way she walked, while the bronze slippers were maddening.
Stooping with one of his quick feline pounces, he placed the slipper upon the blood mark on the sill.
You'd break their spirits, too, if you wore the slippers.
I'm the oldest," began Meg, but Jo cut in with a decided, "I'm the man of the family now Papa is away, and I shall provide the slippers, for he told me to take special care of Mother while he was gone.
While this short dialogue was going on, the gentleman who had enacted the savage, came up, with his walking shoes on his feet, and his slippers in his hand, to within a few paces, as if desirous to join in the conversation.
I had banished my shoes after the mouse, but my slippers would do for a summer night.
He haf obey and love my wife, und if she speaks he wall get her slippers,' und he looked at his wife across der room.
Shaggy creamy stockings of silk, and shaggy slippers of rose leather with ruby buckles, completed his costume, and when he was thus attired the shaggy man looked at himself in a long mirror with great admiration.
Why not," it said, "buy the petticoat, find out the name of its owner, and, instead of seeking a vague Golden Girl, make up your mind doggedly to find and marry her, or, failing that, carry the petticoat with you, as a sort of Cinderella's slipper, try it on any girl you happen to fancy, and marry her it exactly fits?
Never shall I forget the concentrated scorn with which the prince said to the sisters, "Neither of you ain't the one what wore the glass slipper.