(of a person's skin, face, etc.) become red and hot, typically as the result of illness or strong emotion
Rachel flushed angrily
cleanse (something, especially a toilet) by causing large quantities of water to pass through it
she flushed the loo
the nurse flushed out the catheter
(of a plant) send out fresh shoots
the plant had started to flush by late March
a sudden rush of intense emotion
I was carried away in a flush of enthusiasm
an act of cleansing something, especially a toilet, with a sudden flow of water
an old-fashioned toilet uses six or seven gallons a flush
the action of driving an animal or game bird from its cover
labradors retrieve the birds after the flush
completely level or even with another surface
the gates are flush with the adjoining fencing
having plenty of something, especially money
the banks are flush with funds
so as to be level or even
the screw must fit flush with the surface
so as to be directly centred; squarely
Hodson caught him flush on the jaw with a straight right
fill in (a joint) level with a surface.
(in poker or brag) a hand of cards all of the same suit.
a piece of wet ground over which water flows without being confined to a definite channel.