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C(harlie) D(unbar) 1887–1971, English philosopher.
having relatively great breadth or width
of vast extent; spacious: a broad plain
(postpositive) from one side to the other: four miles broad
of great scope or potential: that invention had broad applications
not detailed; general: broad plans
clear and open; full (esp in the phrase broad daylight)
obvious or plain: broad hints
liberal; tolerant: a broad political stance
widely spread; extensive: broad support
outspoken or bold: a broad manner
vulgar; coarse; indecent: a broad joke
unrestrained; free: broad laughter
(of a dialect or pronunciation) consisting of a large number of speech sounds characteristic of a particular geographical area: a broad Yorkshire accent
(finance) denoting an assessment of liquidity as including notes and coin in circulation with the public, banks’ till money and balances, most private-sector bank deposits, and sterling bank-deposit certificates: broad money Compare narrow (sense 7)

of or relating to a type of pronunciation transcription in which symbols correspond approximately to phonemes without taking account of allophonic variations
broad a, the long vowel in English words such as father, half, as represented in the received pronunciation of Southern British English

as broad as it is long, amounting to the same thing; without advantage either way
the broad part of something
(slang, mainly US & Canadian)

a girl or woman
a prostitute

(Brit, dialect) a river spreading over a lowland See also Broads
(East Anglian, dialect) a shallow lake
a wood-turning tool used for shaping the insides and bottoms of cylinders
widely or fully: broad awake

A woman •Used almost entirely by men and considered offensive by many women: Sorry lady, no broads allowed in here/ So here was this suburban broad
A promiscuous woman; prostitute

broad daylight
broad in the beam
broad shoulders, have


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