a general intensifer, complete, utter; also as adv.
|[||‘Hectic Harlem’ in N.Y. Amsterdam News 8 Feb. Section 2: STOMP DOWN. – An enjoyable affair].|
|(con. 1920s–30s) Youngblood (1956) 75: Mrs. Cross isn’t what you call a stomp down cracker. She used to be a Yankee [...] from the north.|
|Howard Street 153: I’m stomp-down serious, man.|
|Airtight Willie and Me 36: She was coldly sweeping her eyes over the crowd like the stomp down security guard Phil had cracked she was.|
|Flyboy in the Buttermilk (1992) 19: At their Peppermint Lounge gig [...] Blood, Weston and Ali shattered stompdown funk into skronking shards, which is cool I guess.‘Knee Deep in Blood Ulmer’ in|
|Monster (1994) 298: So as not to be in the way of what I was sure was going to be some stomp-down action.|
(US black) the hardest working woman in a pimp’s ‘stable’ of prostitutes.
|‘Death Row’ in Life (1976) 118: Moose [...] turned her into a stomp-down whore.et al.|
|‘Badman Dan and Two-Gun Green’ in Life (1976) 127: When out of the crowd and onto the floor / Came a bitch known to all as a stomp-down whore.et al.|
|Howard Street 137: I’m talking about a stomp-down sophisticated thoroughbred whore like my woman.|
|Juba to Juve 449: Stomp down [woman] adj. (1960s–1970s) a pimp’s term for his hardest-working prostitute.|
see knock-down-(and)-drag-out adj.