References in classic literature ?
It is probable that she will neither love so well, nor flirt so well, as she might do either singly.
He was inclined to think Miss Daisy Miller was a flirt--a pretty American flirt.
Against that peg the gondolier takes a purchase with his oar, changing it at intervals to the other side of the peg or dropping it into another of the crooks, as the steering of the craft may demand--and how in the world he can back and fill, shoot straight ahead, or flirt suddenly around a corner, and make the oar stay in those insignificant notches, is a problem to me and a never diminishing matter of interest.
We see visiting young ladies stand on the stoop, and laugh, and kiss good-bye, and flirt their fans and say "Come soon--now do--you've been just as mean as ever you can be--mother's dying to see you--and we've moved into the new house, O such a love of a place
Go and flirt with Berg as much as you please," she finished quickly.
Just because one's interested and likes to be friends with men, and talk to them as one talks to women, one's called a flirt.
I'm not trying to flirt with you, though I suppose you think I am
There was no help for this in science, and as Lydgate did not want to flirt, there seemed to be no help for it in folly.
If a man could not love and be wise, surely he could flirt and be wise at the same time?
Then, there was Henry Meltham, Sir Hugh's younger son; rather good-looking, and a pleasant fellow to flirt with: but BEING a younger son, that is all he is good for; then there was young Mr.
Out of the school perhaps he would reach a score of the leviathans, his bullets biting into them like whip-lashes, so that each, like a colt surprised by the stock-whip, would leap in the air, or with a flirt of tail dive under the surface, and then charge madly across the ocean and away from sight in a foam-churn of speed.
Melbourne, June 23 (ANI): A game called 'Secret Flirts', for Nintendo DS, has come under fire because it teaches young girls how to flirt.