Definition of lame :
1. Hence, hobbling; limping; inefficient; imperfect.
2. Moving with pain or difficulty on account of injury, defect, or temporary obstruction of a function; as, a lame leg, arm, or muscle.
3. To make lame.
4. To some degree disabled by reason of the imperfect action of a limb; crippled; as, a lame man.
weakly, spavined, faint, inefficient, unsatisfactory, poor, infirm, painful, sapless, unfinished, second power, feeble, debile, defective, gimpy, square toes, stultify, mettlesome, square, gamy, halt, foursquare, gritty, decrepit, rickety, crippled, gamey, weak, deformed, raw, halting, ineffective, spunky, public square, disabled, game, nerveless, inadequate, wanting, unfit, faulty, stiff, spirited
disable (part of speech: verb)
enfeeble, incapacitate, deaden, tamper, disarm, hinder, benumb, neutralize, cripple, weaken, abrogate, handicap, botch, cramp, undermine, scotch, hamper, vitiate, impair, prostrate, hamstring, sap, hobble, anesthetize, dull, disable, screw up, stun, paralyze, invalidate, stupefy
fabric (part of speech: adjective)
damask, serge, silk, Acrilan, flannel, chiffon, sateen, cheesecloth, crepe, challis, Dacron, Celanese, grenadine, Jersey, batik, net, worsted, percale, baize, rayon, tricot, gossamer, cambric, tweed, seersucker, herringbone, burlap, foulard, suede, fabric, Orlon, bunting, broadcloth, crinoline, cotton, gingham, sacking sailcloth, plaid, horsehair, muslin, tulle, longcloth, sharkskin, fleece, nylon, astrakhan, chintz, corduroy, felt, velvet, duffel, tarpaulin, madras, satin, wool, linen, oilcloth, moleskin, denim, canvas, paisley, taffeta, alpaca, chenille, calico, quilting, gabardine, twill, matting, velour, mohair, brocade, cashmere
- He pretended that one of his long hind- legs was lame so that he had to run on three legs, while Johnny Chuck could use all four. - "Mother West Wind 'Why' Stories", Thornton W. Burgess.
- You have not loved me less because I am little and lame, but rather more for the trouble I have been to you; and I know something will be gone from your life when I am not here." - "Shenac's Work at Home", Margaret Murray Robertson.
- And, remember this- dead though I am, I love you still; you and my little lame baby who needs me so and whom I must leave because I am not strong enough to stay. - "Flower of the Dusk", Myrtle Reed.