dick

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Такође погледајте: Dick

Енглески

Pronunciation

Etymology 1

Ultimately from Dick, pet form of the name Richard. The name Dick came to mean "everyman", whence the word acquired its other meanings.

Noun

dick (countable and uncountable, plural dicks)

  1. (countable, obsolete) A male person.
  2. (countable and uncountable, vulgar, slang) The penis.
  3. (countable, British, US, vulgar, slang, derogatory) A highly contemptible person; a jerk.
    That person is such a dick.
  4. (uncountable, US, Canada, vulgar, slang) Absolutely nothing.
    Last weekend I did dick.
  5. (uncountable, vulgar, slang) Sexual intercourse with a man.
    • 1991, quoted in Andrew Parker, Nationalisms & Sexualities, page 309:
      You better try and get some dick and take your mind off this bullshit.
Synonyms
Hypernyms
Derived terms
Descendants
  • Фински: dikki (colloquial, humorous)
Translations

Verb

dick (third-person singular simple present dicks, present participle dicking, simple past and past participle dicked)

  1. (transitive, slang, vulgar) To mistreat or take advantage of somebody (often with around or up).
    Dude, don't let them dick you around like that!
  2. (transitive, slang, vulgar, of a man) To have sexual intercourse with.
    • 1996, Clarence Major, Dirty bird blues:
      Listen, this old gal we going to see probably don't like liquor and drinking, so be cool. I'm just gon borrow a few bucks off her. I ain't never dicked her or nothing.
Synonyms
Derived terms

Etymology 2

A shortening and alteration of de(t)ec(tive).

Noun

dick (plural dicks)

  1. (dated, US, slang) A detective.
    private dick, railroad dick
    • 1937 новембар 1, Christie, Agatha, Death on the Nile:
      “I am a detective,” said Hercule Poirot with the modest air of one who says “I am a king.”
      “Good God!” The young man seemed seriously taken aback. “Do you mean that girl actually totes about a dumb dick?”
Derived terms
Translations

Etymology 3

A shortening and alteration of dec(laration).

Noun

dick (plural dicks)

  1. (obsolete) A declaration.
    • 1875, Mrs. George Croft Huddleston, Bluebell:
      "He seems to set a deal of store by her, though. There's some young 'ooman at home, where she lives, I'd take my dying dick."

Etymology 4

From a Cumbric numeral corresponding to Велшки deg, from Proto-Brythonic *deg.

Numeral

dick

  1. (Cumbria) Ten, in Cumbrian sheep counting.
Derived terms
See also

References

  • Wirght, Peter (1995) Cumbrian Chat, Dalesman Publishing Company, →ISBN, page 7
  • Deakin, Michael A.B. (2007), Leigh-Lancaster, David, editor, The Name of the Number[2], Australian Council for Educational Research, →ISBN, retrieved 2008-05-17, page 75
  • Varvogli, Aliki (2002) Annie Proulx's The Shipping News: A Reader's Guide[3], Continuum International Publishing Group, →ISBN, retrieved 2008-05-17, pages 24-25

Anagrams


Немачки

Etymology

From Middle High German dicke, from Old High German dicki, dicchi (akin to Old Saxon thikki), from Proto-West Germanic *þikkwī.

Compare Low German dick, Холандски dik, Енглески thick, Дански tyk.

Pronunciation

Adjective

dick (comparative comp, superlative [please provide])

  1. thick
  2. fat

Declension

Шаблон:de-adecl

Antonyms

Derived terms

Further reading


Hunsrik

Etymology

From Middle High German dicke, from Old High German dicki, dicchi, from Proto-West Germanic *þikkwī.

Pronunciation

Adjective

dick (comparative dicker, superlative dickest)

  1. thick
    Das Brett is zweu Zentimeter dick.
    The board is two meters thick.
  2. fat
    Sie is en dicke Fraa.
    She is a fat woman.
  3. pregnant
    Mein Schwesder is schun nommol dick.
    My sister is no longer pregnant.

Declension

Шаблон:hrx-decl-adj

Further reading


Pennsylvania German

Etymology

From Middle High German dicke, from Old High German dicchi. Compare Немачки dick, Холандски dik, Енглески thick.

Adjective

dick

  1. thick
  2. close
  3. stout