airs airs  /ˈɛrz/


  • (n) affected manners intended to impress others


  1. His show, which airs in syndication on PBS, continues to touch the lives of millions of children and their parents around the world.
  2. He fled to Tianjin, where he cavorted as an exiled and extravagant playboy, full of imperious airs but no imperial mandate.
  3. De Laurentiis, 35, is the host of a Food Network program, Everyday Italian, that has become so successful that it airs 14 times a week.


  1. ‘Pearl’ documentary airs Sunday on OETA

    “Pearl Carter Scott: On Top of the World” a documentary about the life of the Chickasaw aviatrix airs 9:30 p.m., Sunday, June 23 on Oklahoma Educational Television Authority (OETA).
    on June 21, 2013     Source: The Duncan Banner

  2. Net Worth Business TV Airs in Vancouver, CA

    The celebrity-hosted cable television program airs on CHEK-TV throughout the month of June. (PRWeb June 21, 2013) Read the full story at
    on June 21, 2013     Source: PRWeb

  3. New MacBook Airs may suffer from Wi-Fi connectivity issues

    Connections are tenuous on some MacBook Airs.
    on June 20, 2013     Source: Ars Technica


  1. "What struck me most about Stephanie was how, even after a decade in Congress, she was so utterly unaffected by the ways of Washington," Obama said. "She was still a home girl. Stephanie couldn't put on airs if she tried."
    on Aug 30, 2008 By: Barack Obama Source: Washington Post

  2. "The thing I like about this fellow is he grew up on a farm," Bush said in a brief stop on his return from a South American trade mission. "He doesn't have a lot of fancy airs."
    on Nov 8, 2005 By: President Bush Source: FOXNews

  3. "I feel good for sure and I've got a good board for these conditions," Burrow said. "The waves are good for doing airs and stuff like that and I like fooling around in little waves.'"
    on Oct 7, 2007 By: Taj Burrow Source: The Age

Word of the Day
propriety propriety
/prə ˈpraɪ ə ti /