This crossword clue is for the definition: Couch.
it’s A 5 letters crossword puzzle definition.
Next time, when searching for online help with your puzzle, try using the search term “Couch crossword” or “Couch crossword clue”. The possible answerss for Couch are listed below.
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Possible Answers: SOFA.
Last seen on: LA Times Crossword 16 Apr 2018, Monday
Random information on the term “Couch”:
A bean bag (also beanbag) is a sealed bag containing dried beans, PVC pellets, expanded polystyrene, or expanded polypropylene. The bags are commonly used for throwing games, but have various other applications.
Designed by Piero Gatti, Cesare Paolini and Franco Teodoro and produced by the Italian company Zanotta in 1969, beanbags have become a globally recognised piece of furniture. It is said that they noticed the staff would sit on bags filled with styrofoam during their coffee and cigarette breaks. The original beanbag chair was called “Sacco”, which was a pear-shaped leather bag filled with styrofoam beans and is still in production today.
Bean bags can be made from materials including leather, suede, corduroy and fake fur. Polyester bean bags are waterproof and can be used outdoors. Giant bean bags can also be used as a cheap alternative to buying a sofa or couch.
Quite a variety of bean bags are sold, including baby bean bags that are known for helping babies that suffer from colic. They are also known for helping with plagiocephaly or more commonly referred to as flat head syndrome in babies.
Random information on the term “SOFA”:
Sofa is a Mandinka term for slave soldiers who served in the army of the Mali Empire. Sofas would also fight, in varying capacities, in the armies of later Mandé states such as the Bamana and Wassoulou empires.
The word sofa translates into English as “father of the horse” (“so” means horse, and “fa” means “father”) or “guardian of the horse”. This term stems from the original function of the sofa as a caretaker for the horse or horses of Mandinka cavalry commanders called “farari”.
Sofas make their first appearance in oral and written records during the formation of the Mali Empire. Sofas were recruited from “jonow” (slaves) captured in battle or bought from afar. They could be depended on in most instances for obedience, since their livelihood depended entirely on their master. The institution of slavery in the Mali Empire heavily rewarded loyalty, and jonow could rise to civil or military positions of prominence. Jonow became part of their master’s clan, and were often freed after a certain amount of years.