The Alternative English Dictionary

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Colourful extracts from Wiktionary. Slang, vulgarities, profanities, slurs, interjections, colloquialisms and more.

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front {{was wotd}} {{wikipedia}} etymology From Old French front (noun), fronter (verb), from Latin frons. pronunciation
  • /fɹʌnt/
  • {{audio}}
  • {{rhymes}}
noun: {{en-noun}}
  1. {{senseid}}The foremost side of something or the end that face the direction it normally move.
  2. The side of a building with the main entrance.
    • 1913, Joseph C. Lincoln, 1 , [http://openlibrary.org/works/OL5535161W Mr. Pratt's Patients], 1 , “Pretty soon I struck into a sort of path […]. It twisted and turned,…and opened out into a big clear space like a lawn. And, back of the lawn, was a big, old-fashioned house, with piazzas stretching in front of it, and all blazing with lights.”
  3. A field of activity.
    • {{quote-magazine}}
  4. A person or institution acting as the public face of some other, covert group. exampleOfficially it's a dry-cleaning shop, but everyone knows it's a front for the mafia.
  5. (meteorology) The interface or transition zone between two airmass of different density, often resulting in precipitation. Since the temperature distribution is the most important regulator of atmospheric density, a front almost invariably separates airmasses of different temperature.
  6. (military) An area where armies are engaged in conflict, especially the line of contact.
  7. (military) The lateral space occupied by an element measured from the extremity of one flank to the extremity of the other flank.
  8. (military) The direction of the enemy.
  9. (military) When a combat situation does not exist or is not assumed, the direction toward which the command is faced.
  10. (obsolete) A major military subdivision of the Soviet Army.
  11. (informal) An act, show, façade, persona: an intentional and false impression of oneself. exampleHe says he likes hip-hop, but I think it's just a front. exampleYou don't need to put on a front. Just be yourself.
    • Shakespeare with smiling fronts encountering
    • Macaulay The inhabitants showed a bold front.
  12. (historical) That which covers the foremost part of the head: a front piece of false hair worn by women.
    • Elizabeth Browning like any plain Miss Smith's, who wears a front
  13. The most conspicuous part.
    • Shakespeare the very head and front of my offending
  14. (obsolete) The beginning.
    • Shakespeare summer's front
  15. (UK) a seafront or coastal promenade.
  16. (obsolete) The forehead or brow, the part of the face above the eyes; sometimes, also, the whole face.
    • Alexander Pope Bless'd with his father's front, his mother's tongue.
    • Shakespeare Grim-visaged war hath smoothed his wrinkled front.
    • Prior His front yet threatens, and his frowns command.
  17. (slang, hotels, dated) The bellhop whose turn it is to answer a client's call, which is often the word "front" used as an exclamation.
Synonyms: fore
antonyms:
  • back
  • rear
hyponyms:
  • (The foremost side of something or the end that faces the direction it normally moves) (nautical) bow (of a ship)
adjective: {{en-adj}}
  1. Located at or near the front. The front runner was thirty meters ahead of her nearest competitor.
  2. (comparable, phonetics) Of a vowel pronounce near the tip of the tongue.
Synonyms: (located near the front) first, lead, fore
antonyms:
  • (located near the front) back, last, rear
  • (of a vowel) back
verb: {{en-verb}}
  1. (intransitive, dated) To face (on, to); to be pointed in a given direction.
    • {{RQ:Swift Gulliver}} The great gate fronting to the north was about four feet high, and almost two feet wide, through which I could easily creep.
    • 1939, Raymond Chandler, The Big Sleep, Penguin, 2011, p.35: The door fronted on a narrow run, like a footbridge over a gully, that filled the gap between the house wall and the edge of the bank.
    • 1999, George RR Martin, A Clash of Kings, Bantam, 2011, p.312: They emerged atop the broad curving steps that fronted on the Street of the Sisters, near the foot of Visenya's Hill.
    • 2010, Ingrid D Rowland, "The Siege of Rome", New York Review of Books, Blog, 26 March: The palazzo has always fronted on a bus stop—but this putative man of the people has kindly put an end to that public service.
  2. (transitive) To face, be opposite to.
    • 1749, John Cleland, Memoirs of a Woman of Pleasure, Penguin, 1985, p.66: After saluting her, he led her to a couch that fronted us, where they both sat down, and the young Genoese helped her to a glass of wine, with some Naples biscuit on a salver.
    • 1813, Jane Austen, Pride and Prejudice: …down they ran into the dining-room, which fronted the lane, in quest of this wonder; it was two ladies stopping in a low phaeton at the garden gate.
    • 1913, DH Lawrence, Sons and Lovers, Penguin, 2006, p.49: She sat on a seat under the alders in the cricket ground, and fronted the evening.
  3. (transitive) To face up to, to meet head-on, to confront.
    • {{RQ:Flr Mntgn Essays}}, II.6: those that have willed to attaine to some greater excellence, have not beene content, at home, and at rest to expect the rigors of fortune{{nb...}}; but have rather gone to meet and front her before, and witting-earnestly cast themselves to the triall of the hardest difficulties.
    • 1623, William Shakespeare, King Henry IV, Part 2: What well-appointed leader fronts us here?
  4. (transitive) To adorn the front of; to put on the front.
    • 2001, Terry Goodkind, The Pillars of Creation, p.148: Three tiers of balconies fronted with roped columns supporting arched openings looked down on the marble hall.
  5. (phonetics, transitive, intransitive) To pronounce with the tongue in a front position.
    • 2005, Paul Skandera / Peter Burleigh, A Manual of English Phonetics and Phonology, p.48: The velar plosives are often fronted through the influence of a following front vowel, and retracted through the influence of a following back vowel.
  6. (linguistics, transitive) To move (a word or clause) to the start of a sentence.
  7. (intransitive, slang) To act as a front (for); to cover (for).
    • 2007, Harold Robbins, A Stone for Danny Fisher, p.183: Everybody knew Skopas fronted for the fight mob even though he was officially the arena manager.
  8. (transitive) To lead or be the spokesperson of (a campaign, organisation etc.).
    • 2009 September 1, Mark Sweney, The Guardian: Ray Winstone is fronting a campaign for the Football Association that aims to stop pushy parents shouting abuse at their children during the grassroots football season.
  9. (transitive, colloquial) To provide money or financial assistance in advance to.
    • 2004, Danielle Steele, Ransom, p.104: I'm prepared to say that I fronted you the money for a business deal with me, and the investment paid off brilliantly.
  10. (intransitive) To assume false or disingenuous appearance.
    • {{quote-news}}
    • 2008, Briscoe/Akinyemi, ‘Womanizer’: Boy don't try to front, / I-I know just-just what you are, are-are.
    • 2008 Markus Naerheim, The City, p.531 You know damned straight what this is about, or you ain't as smart as you been frontin'.
  11. To appear before, as in to front court.
Synonyms: (assume false appearances) put on airs, feign
statistics:
  • {{rank}}
frontal wedgie
noun: {{en-noun}}
  1. (slang) A crease in the crotch of a woman's pants, shorts, bikini bottom, etc. caused by the tight-fitting garment clinging to her labia.
    • 2003, , "Cameltoe", : She walked right by / The poor woman didn't know / She had a frontal wedgie / A cameltoe
Synonyms: cameltoe, moose knuckle
quotations:
  • {{seemoreCites}}
front bottom
noun: {{en-noun}}
  1. (British, slang, euphemistic) The female genitalia; the vulva.
    • 2009, David Silverman, Twinkle, page 107: Never before had she experienced the excitement that ebbed and flowed inside her. Her panties were soaking. In the past few months lovemaking with Angus had been a problem because she could not summon any fluid in her front bottom.
    • 2010, Wendy Holden, Farm Fatale: A Comedy of Country Manors, page 128: … and made her less interested in sex than usual, he supposed. That had never been a problem with Lalla. Nothing was a problem with Lalla—she could even fire ping-pong balls out of her front bottom, …
front bum
noun: {{en-noun}}
  1. (British, slang, euphemistic) front bottom; vulva
frontin'
verb: {{head}}
  1. (slang) alternative form of fronting; present participle of front
anagrams:
  • in front
froofy etymology Diminutive of frou-frou with -y.
adjective: {{en-adj}}
  1. (slang) Frilly; heavily ornamental; fancy; overly elaborate.
frosh
etymology 1 From Middle English frosch, from Old English frosc, from Proto-Germanic *fruskaz, from Proto-Indo-European *prew-. Cognate with Western Frisian froask, Dutch vors, German Frosch, Norwegian frosk, Icelandic froskur. See also frosk, frog.
noun: {{en-noun}}
  1. (dialectal) A frog.
etymology 2 From an alteration of freshman, under influence from German dialectal Frosch. Related to English frosh above.
noun: {{en-noun}}
  1. (colloquial) A first year student, at certain universities. That frosh is really getting on my nerves, just he wait till hell-week!
Synonyms: freshman, newbie, fresher (UK)
verb: {{en-verb}}
  1. (transitive, slang) To initiate academic freshmen, notably in a testing way. This campus does not tolerate froshing in any form.
  2. (transitive, slang) To damage through incompetence. Trying to open my car door with a coat hanger, I froshed the mechanism.
Synonyms: (initiate) haze
frosted
adjective: {{en-adj}}
  1. Having frost present; frosty Eiswein is made from frosted grapes.
  2. Appearing to have frost She installed frosted windows since there is a clear view of her bathroom from her neighbor's bedroom.
  3. (slang) Extremely intoxicated. I am so frosted now that I drank that 12 pack.
anagrams:
  • defrost
frot {{wikipedia}} etymology From Old French froter. pronunciation
  • (RP) /frɒt/
  • {{rhymes}}
verb: {{en-verb}}
  1. (slang) To publicly rub one's genital against someone for sexual gratification, especially without the other's consent or knowledge.
  2. (archaic) To rub, chafe.
  3. (tanning) To work leather by rubbing.
noun: {{en-noun}}
  1. A sexual act in which two males rub each other's penises.
related terms:
  • frotteurism
  • frottage
anagrams:
  • fort
froth etymology Noun attested around 1300, from Old Norse froða, from Proto-Germanic *fruþōn; Old English afreoðan is from same Germanic root. Verb attested from late 14th century.{{R:Online Etymology Dictionary}} pronunciation
  • (RP) /frɒθ/
  • (GenAm) /frɔθ/
  • (cot-caught) /frɑθ/
  • {{audio}}
  • {{rhymes}}, {{rhymes}}
noun: {{en-noun}}
  1. foam Froth is a very important feature of many types of coffee.
{{quote-Fanny Hill}}
  1. (figuratively) unimportant events or actions; drivel
    • L'Estrange It was a long speech, but all froth.
    Thousands of African children die each day: why do the newspapers continue to discuss unnecessary showbiz froth?
verb: {{en-verb}}
  1. (transitive) To create froth in. I like to froth my coffee for ten seconds exactly.
  2. (intransitive) To bubble. The chemical frothed up when I added the acid.
  3. To spit, vent, or eject, as froth.
    • Dryden He … froths treason at his mouth.
    • Tennyson Is your spleen frothed out, or have ye more?
  4. To cover with froth. A horse froths his chain.
anagrams:
  • forth, Forth
froup etymology Shortening of newsfroup.
noun: {{en-noun}}
  1. (Internet slang, humorous) A newsgroup.
anagrams:
  • up for
frowny etymology frown + y pronunciation
  • {{rhymes}}
adjective: {{en-adj}}
  1. (informal or childish) frown She made a frowny face.
frozen cow juice
noun: {{en-noun}}
  1. (humorous, rare) ice cream
    • 1880, "The 1002nd Night", in Puck, Volume 7, no. 175, page 338: 'Madam,' said the Prince, who was of a lively wit: 'I perceive that you are dry; come with me to the shop of the merchant we both wot of, and we will eat frozen cow-juice, flavored with strawberry or vernilleh.'
    • 1992, Susan White, Bad Baby-Sitter's Handbook, page 20: Laurette says he is a really sick person to care more about some globs of frozen cow juice than a young girl's self-esteem.
    • 2011, R. T. Budd, The Deepest Wounds of War, page 163: “I just figured you wouldn't know what to do with frozen cow juice.” Cindi would guide his hand over to her playful lips, skillfully working some sensual magic on his vanilla cone.
quotations:
  • {{seeCites}}
Frozen Four
proper noun: {{en-proper noun}}
  1. (ice hockey, US, informal) The four regional champions of the NCAA Division I tournament, one of whom will become the national champion.
  2. (ice hockey, US, informal) The final two rounds of the NCAA Division I tournament.
  3. (ice hockey, US, informal) An appearance in the Frozen Four. These two teams have an amazing number of Frozen Fours between them.
frugalista etymology frugal + ista, after the pattern of fashionista.
noun: {{en-noun}}
  1. (informal) A person (especially a woman) who is fashionable while being thrifty.
    • {{quote-news}}
    • {{quote-news}}
    • {{quote-news}}
Synonyms: recessionista
fruit {{wikipedia}} {{wikipedia}} etymology (1125–75) Middle English fruit, frutfrom Old French fruit, from Latin fructus, a derivative of Latin frui, from Proto-Indo-European *bhrug-; cognate with Modern German brauchen, brook. Displaced native Middle English ovet (from Old English ofett; > English ovest), Middle English wastum (from Old English wæstm), and Middle English blede (from Old English blēd). {{picdic }} pronunciation
  • {{enPR}}, /fɹuːt/
  • {{audio}}
  • {{audio}}
  • {{rhymes}}
noun: {{en-noun}} (see Usage notes for discussion of plural)
  1. (botany) The seed-bearing part of a plant, often edible, colourful/colorful and fragrant, produced from a floral ovary after fertilization. While cucumber is technically a fruit, one would not usually use it to make jam.
  2. Any sweet, edible part of a plant that resembles seed-bearing fruit, even if it does not develop from a floral ovary; also used in a technically imprecise sense for some sweet or sweetish vegetables, such as rhubarb, that resemble a true fruit or are used in cookery as if they were a fruit. Fruit salad is a simple way of making fruits into a dessert.
  3. An end result, effect, or consequence; advantageous or advantageous result. His long nights in the office eventually bore fruit when his business boomed and he was given a raise.
    • Shakespeare the fruit of rashness
    • Bible, Isaiah iii. 10 They shall eat the fruit of their doings.
    • Macaulay The fruits of this education became visible.
  4. Offspring from a sexual union. The litter was the fruit of the union between our whippet and their terrier.
    • Shakespeare King Edward's fruit, true heir to the English crown
  5. (colloquial, derogatory, dated) A homosexual or effeminate man.
  • In the botanical and figurative senses, is usually treated as uncountable: a bowl of fruit; eat plenty of fruit; the tree provides fruit.
  • fruits is also sometimes used as the plural in the botanical sense: berries, achenes, and nuts are all fruits; the fruits of this plant split into two parts.
  • When is treated as uncountable in the botanical sense, is often used as a singulative.
  • In senses other than the botanical or figurative ones derived from the botanical sense, the plural is fruits.
  • The culinary sense often does not cover true fruits that are savoury or used chiefly in savoury foods, such as tomato and pea. These are normally described simply as vegetable.
related terms:
  • frugivore
  • frugivorous
verb: {{en-verb}}
  1. To produce fruit.
fruitcake {{wikipedia}} Alternative forms: fruit-cake, fruit cake etymology From fruit + cake, 1854. Sense of crazy person 1952 (predated by nutty as a fruitcake, 1914). pronunciation
  • (UK) /ˈfɹuːt.keɪk/
  • {{audio}}
noun: {{en-noun}}
  1. A cake containing dried fruit and, optionally, nut, citrus peel and spice.
  2. (chiefly, US and Canada, colloquial, derogatory) A crazy or eccentric person.
    • 1952, Mickey Spillane, Kiss me Deadly, p 7: Easy, feller, easy. She's a fruitcake.
  3. (US, slang, colloquial, derogatory, dated) A male homosexual.
fruitloop Alternative forms: fruit loop etymology Perhaps from fruity and loopy, possibly influenced by the Froot Loops brand of breakfast cereal.
noun: {{en-noun}}
  1. (slang) A crazy person; a lunatic.
    • 1983, John Gassner, Best American Plays I don't want Jimmy's attorney to rip you up and down in front of a jury and make you out to be, frankly, a vicious and insane fruitloop...
    • 2003, Ralph Lopez, American Dream Can't have no fruitloop with his finger on the button. Cokeheads maybe, but not a fruitloop. This country has high standards.
    • 2005, Jacey Eckhart, The Homefront Club That poor guy is already busting his hump, learning his job, working sixteen or eighteen hours a day for some fruitloop who throws pens when he gets mad.
    • 2006, Daniel Pinchbeck, 2012: The Return of Quetzalcoatl Representing the fruitloop fringe of the New Age, she claimed she was an "Arcturian ambassador," receiving transmissions from an Arcturian mothership...
Synonyms: See also .
fruitloopery etymology fruitloop + ery
noun: {{en-noun}}
  1. (informal) The use of scientific language inappropriately and without comprehension in order to increase believability of a concept.
fruit loops etymology Based on , a brand of breakfast cereal
adjective: {{en-adj}}
  1. (pejorative, slang) Crazy; deranged; fruity You must really be fruit loops to think for one second I would go traipsing through the woods looking for Bigfoot with you and your whackjob boyfriend.
  1. Any ring shaped rainbow colored cereal.
Synonyms: See also
fruit machine {{wikipedia}}
noun: {{en-noun}}
  1. (British) A slot machine, especially one having spinning wheels identified with pictures of fruit.
  2. (Canada, humorous) A device developed to identify homosexual people by measuring their physical responses to different kinds of pornography.
fruity pronunciation
  • {{rhymes}}
adjective: {{en-adj}}
  1. containing fruit or fruit flavor
  2. similar to fruit or tasting of fruit
  3. (informal) mad, crazy
  4. (informal, derogatory, LGBT, of a male) effeminate or otherwise flamboyant or homosexual
  5. (British, informal) sexual suggestive. His text message to her was filled with fruity language.
Synonyms: See also
frump pronunciation
  • /frʌmp/
  • {{rhymes}}
noun: {{en-noun}}
  1. (colloquial) A frumpy person, somebody who is unattractive, drab or dowdy. You look like such a frump today!
  2. The clothes that such a person would wear. Get that frump off – it's horrid!
verb: {{en-verb}}
  1. (obsolete) To insult; to flout; to mock; to snub. {{rfquotek}}
fry pronunciation
  • {{enPR}}, /fɹaɪ/
  • {{audio}}
  • {{rhymes}}
etymology 1 From Middle English frien, from Old French frire, from Latin frigo, from Proto-Indo-European *bʰer-. Cognate with Ancient Greek φρύγω 〈phrýgō〉, Sanskrit भृज्ज् 〈bhr̥jj〉, भृग् 〈bhr̥g〉
verb: {{en-verb}}
  1. (transitive) To cook (something) in hot fat.
  2. (intransitive) To cook in hot fat.
  3. (intransitive, colloquial) To suffer because of too much heat. You'll fry if you go out in this sun with no sunblock on.
  4. (intransitive, informal) To be execute by the electric chair. He's guilty of murder — he's going to fry.
  5. (transitive, informal) To destroy (something, usually electronic) with excessive heat, voltage, or current. If you apply that much voltage, you'll fry the resistor.
Synonyms: See also
noun: {{en-noun}}
  1. (usually in plural fries) (mainly Canada and US) A fried potato.
  2. (Ireland, British) A meal of fried sausages, bacon, eggs, etc.
  3. (colloquial, archaic) A state of excitement. to be in a fry
{{Webster 1913}} Synonyms: (fried potato): chip (Australia, New Zealand, UK), fried potato, (meal of fried sausages, bacon, etc): fry-up
etymology 2 From Middle English fry, from Old Norse frjó, from Proto-Germanic *fraiwą, from Proto-Indo-European *(s)per-, *(s)prei-. Cognate with Icelandic frjó, Icelandic fræ, Swedish frö, Danish frø, Gothic 𐍆𐍂𐌰𐌹𐍅 〈 𐍆𐍂𐌰𐌹𐍅 〉.
noun: {{en-noun}}
  1. (Now chiefly UK dialectal) Offspring; progeny; children; brood.
  2. Young fish; fishling.
    • 1644, John Milton, Aeropagitica: it is not possible for man to sever the wheat from the tares, the good fish from the other frie; that must be the Angels Ministery at the end of mortall things.
  3. (archaic) A swarm, especially of something small (a fry of children).
  4. (UK dialectal) The spawn of frog.
etymology 3 Dialectal, of obscure origin.
noun: {{en-noun}}
  1. A kind of sieve.
  2. A drain.
frying pan {{wikipedia}} etymology frying + pan pronunciation
  • {{audio}}
  • {{audio}}
noun: {{en-noun}}
  1. A long-handle, shallow pan used for frying food.
Synonyms: (pan for frying food): fry pan or frypan, pan, skillet (US)
fsck etymology Abbreviation of file system check. pronunciation
  • /fʌsk/
noun: {{en-noun}}
  1. (computing) A *nix file system check or the tool that performs such a check.
interjection: {{en-interj}}
  1. (Internet slang, text messaging, vulgar, euphemistic) fuck
    • 2002, David D. Huff Jr., Re: Mandrake 8.2 Musings, alt.os.linux.mandrake, At some point in your Linux career you should ask yourself: "If there are 3.4 million successful, happy Mandrake users...what the fsck is wrong with me?"
    • 2002, Lev Lafayette, Re: "We are all Africans under the Skin", alt.politics.nationalism.white, What the fsck are you on?
    • 2003, Agelmar, Re: SSH problem, alt.roundtable, At least I know what the fsck is going on with Slack...
fsr
initialism: {{rfc-header}} {{head}}
  1. (Internet, slang): for some reason
anagrams:
  • RSF
FSVO {{tearoom}}
initialism: {{rfc-header}} {{en-initialism}}
  1. (mathematics, programming, internet slang) for some values of
FTL
initialism: {{rfc-header}} {{head}}
  1. (science fiction) faster-than-light
  2. (logistics) full truck load
  3. (Internet, slang) for the loss
  4. (Internet, slang) for the lulz
anagrams:
  • flt., TfL
FTMFW
interjection: {{en-interj}}
  1. (Internet slang, vulgar) For the motherfucking win. See for the win.
FTR
initialism: {{rfc-header}} {{head}}
  1. (informal) for the record
FTSE etymology A joint venture between the of London and the . pronunciation
  • /ˈfʊt.si/
  • {{homophones}}
acronym: {{rfc-header}} {{head}}
  1. (London's) Financial Times and Stock Exchange
proper noun: {{en-proper noun}}
  1. (informal) The .
related terms:
  • Footsie
anagrams:
  • efts, fest, FETs, fets, Stef
FTW
interjection: {{en-interj}}
  1. (Internet slang) For the win.
    • {{quote-newsgroup }}
  2. (Internet slang) For those wondering.
  3. (slang) Fuck the world: an antisocial slogan.
  4. (slang) Fuck the weight
  5. (slang) Forever two wheels: a biker slogan.
    • 2003, Karol Griffin, Skin deep "Most people," John said, "think it means 'Fuck the world.' But to a real biker, it means 'Forever two wheels'."
anagrams:
  • WTF
FU
initialism: {{rfc-header}} {{head}}
  1. follow-up
  2. (philately) fine used (in stamp descriptions)
  3. (vulgar) fuck you
fu {{wikipedia}}
etymology 1 From fuck + you.
interjection: {{en-interj}}
  1. (Internet, slang) fuck you
related terms:
  • -fu
etymology 2
  • Abbreviation
noun: {{en-noun}}
  1. flux unit
etymology 3 From cmn {{zh-tsp}}.
noun: {{en-noun}}
  1. A Chinese literary form developed during the times of the Han dynasty that combines prose and poetry, sometimes called rhymed prose.
-fu etymology From kung fu pronunciation
  • (UK) /fuː/
  • {{rhymes}}
  • {{homophones}}
suffix: {{head}}
  1. (slang) Expertise; mastery. My Google-fu is weak! Aragorn uses Ranger-fu to figure out that Sam and Frodo have taken a boat.
related terms:
  • Google-fu
FUBAR Alternative forms: fubar etymology Originated as slang in the U.S. Army in World War II, presumably from earlier foo, possibly influenced by German furchtbar.“[http://catb.org/jargon/html/F/foo.html foo]”, ''[http://catb.org/jargon/html/index.html The Jargon File]'' It is unclear if FUBAR or foobar was original form. pronunciation
  • (US) /ˈfuːbɑːɹ/
adjective: {{en-adj}}
  1. (US, slang) Fucked up (or, bowdlerized, fouled up) beyond all recognition (or beyond all repair).
  2. (US, slang) Fucked up but all right (flawed but working nonetheless).
related terms:
  • bar
  • foo
  • foobar
  • foo fighter
fubu etymology Contraction of fuck and buddy.
noun: {{en-noun}}
  1. (slang) An acquainted person who offers sexual intercourse without romantic commitment.
Synonyms: fuckbuddy
fuck {{wikipedia}} Alternative forms: (bowdlerizations) f-ck, f**k, the F-word, F-bomb, phuck, etc. etymology unknown, but probably from Middle English *fucken, *fukken, of gmq origin, related to dialectal Norwegian fukka, Swedish fokka (earlier "to fuck; thrust; push", nowadays focka), Swedish fock, and Middle Dutch (and Modern Dutch) fokken. It may go back to the Proto-Indo-European *pug-, *puǵ- "to strike"; source of Latin pūgnus among many others, or to Proto-Indo-European *puḱn- 〈*puḱn-〉, *pewḱ- 〈*pewḱ-〉 "to sting, stick, stab"; compare German ficken. The word may be attested in a 772 charter which mentions a place called Fuccerham, which possibly means “ham of the fucker” or “hamm of the fucker”. The first verifiable use of the word in English writing appears in Flen flyys and freris, a medieval poem (1495–1505) containing the pseudo-Latin form ; it was first listed in a dictionary in 1598.[http://www.slate.com/id/2227971/ Can a Woman “Prong” a Man? Why it’s so hard to put sex in the dictionary], by Jesse Sheidlower, 2009-10-01, {{w|Slate.com}} The Scots cognate, fuk, fuck, appears in 16th century sources,[http://www.dsl.ac.uk/dsl/getent4.php?plen=285&startset=18961317&query=Fuk&fhit=fuck*&dregion=form&dtext=dost#fhit Dictionary of the Scots language: Fuk, Fuck], citing {{w|William Dunbar}} and {{w|David Lyndsay}} (Lyndsay’s ''Answer to the Kingis Flyting'' 1536 and ''{{w|Ane Pleasant Satyre of the Thrie Estaitis}},'' 1540), as collected in the ''{{w|Bannatyne Manuscript}}''. the earliest being the 1503 poem “Brash of Wowing” by William Dunbar,Incipit of poem: ‘In secret place this hyndir nycht’ which includes the lines: “Yit be his feirris he wald haif fukkit: / Ye brek my hairt, my bony ane.” A range of folk-etymological backronym has been advanced, such as "fornication under consent of the king" and "for unlawful carnal knowledge", which are all demonstrably false. pronunciation
  • (US), (UK) {{enPR}}, /fʌk/
  • {{rhymes}}
  • {{audio}}
  • (some Northern English accents) {{enPR}}, /fʊk/
  • {{rhymes}}
verb: {{en-verb}}
  1. (vulgar, colloquial, often, obscene) To have sexual intercourse, to copulate. Fighting for peace is like fucking for virginity.
    • 2007, Lionel Shriver, The post-birthday world She wanted to fuck him more than she had ever wanted to fuck any man in her life.
  2. (vulgar, colloquial, often, obscene) To insert one’s penis, a dildo or other phallic object, into a specified orifice or cleft.
    • 2006, Rachel Kramer Bussel, Glamour Girls: Femme/Femme Erotica She shoved them up and together, pushing into me, forcing my foot to fuck her tits harder and harder while gasping as if I was shoving it deep into her body...
  3. (vulgar, colloquial) To put in an extremely difficult or impossible situation. If you do that, I’m fucked. I'm afraid they're gonna fuck you on this one.
  4. (vulgar, colloquial, usually, followed by “up”) To break; to destroy. You’re going to fuck up that TV! I fucked up my truck.
    • 2001, Colson Whitehead, John Henry Days Goodman says he wants him to come in tomorrow and Moses is so afraid he's fucked up his chance again that he says yeah...
  5. (vulgar, colloquial) To defraud. I got fucked at the used car lot.
  6. (vulgar, colloquial) To play with; to tinker. Stop fucking with the remote control.
    • 2006, Kilian Betlach, This Feels Like A Riot Looks They couldn't hear a single note Ted was playing and the sound guy kept yelling at them to stop fucking with the levels so he could make adjustments.
  7. (vulgar, colloquial, often, derogatory) Used to express great displeasure with someone or something. Fuck those jerks, and fuck their stupid rules!
    • {{quote-video }}
    • {{quote-song }}
    • {{quote-song }}
  8. (vulgar, colloquial, often, offensive) To lose care for, to forget, to disregard, to no longer regard as important. Well, fuck you, man.
Synonyms: See also
noun: {{en-noun}}
  1. (vulgar, colloquial) An act of sexual intercourse.
    • 1975, Alexander Buzo, Tom, page 11: No, but I've got a film of a couple of crocodiles having a fuck.
    • 2001, Thomas Kelly, The Rackets, MysteriousPress.com (2012), ISBN 9781453247341, unnumbered page: He could count on a good fuck with Lorene later on.
    • 2012, Heather Rutman, The Girl's Guide to Depravity: How to Get Laid Without Getting Screwed, Running Press (2012), ISBN 9780762445356, unnumbered page: Are guys so intimidated by a girl who's totally blunt about the fact that she just wants a good fuck that they can't perform?
  2. (vulgar, colloquial) A sexual partner, especially a casual one.
    • I thought she was the fuck of the century. Michael Douglas, , 1999
    • 2005, Jaid Black, Strictly Taboo, Berkley Sensations (2005), ISBN 9780425202456, unnumbered page: In his mind, she was probably just another fuck, but in hers it had meant so much more than that.
    • 2005, Etgar Keret, The Nimrod Flip-Out: If he's a lousy fuck, I can at least say I had a lousy fuck, and if he's a great fuck, well that's even better...
    • 2008, Nicole Galland, Crossed, Harper (2008), ISBN 9780060841805, page 32: “He'd rather have his favorite fuck with him on the greatest adventure of his life than pay money to lie with ugly strangers. {{…}}
  3. (vulgar, colloquial) A highly contemptible person.
    • {{quote-book }}
    • 2002, Robert Williams, The Remembrance She used to be a secretary but then she realized that she could run a business a hell of a lot better than those stupid fucks could.
  4. A thing of no value, a small amount. I don't give a fuck.
Synonyms: (sexual intercourse) see also ., (sexual partner) see also and ., (contemptible person) dickhead
interjection: {{en-interj}}
  1. (vulgar, colloquial) Expressing dismay or discontent. Oh, fuck! We left the back door unlocked. Fuck! Why do you have to be so difficult all the time?
Synonyms: (interjection) fark, feck, fook, frick, See also
adverb: {{en-adv}}
  1. Used as an intensifier for the words "yes" and "no". Do you censor your swearing? Fuck no. Do you say it out loud and proud? Fuck yeah.
Synonyms: (intensifier with "yes" and "no") hell, god, shit, heck
related terms:
  • fuckest
  • fucketh
anagrams:
  • fcuk
fuckability etymology fuckable + ity; fuck + ability pronunciation
  • (US) {{enPR}}, /ˌfʌkəˈbɪlɪti/, [ˌfʌkəˈbɪlɪ̈ɾi], [ˌfʌkɪ̈ˈbɪlɪ̈ɾi]
  • {{rhymes}}
noun: {{en-noun}}
  1. (vulgar) The abstract quality of being desirable as a lover, especially by virtue of physical beauty
fuckable etymology fuck + able
adjective: {{en-adj}}
  1. (slang, vulgar) Able to be or worthy of being fuck; sexually attractive.
    • {{seeCites}}
Synonyms: fuckworthy, rootable, screwable
antonyms:
  • unfuckable
fuck about
verb: fuck about
  1. (vulgar, slang) To waste time with unimportant activities, often used as an admonition to urge the other party to stop wasting time. She's coming over in an hour, so until then I'll just fuck about on the web. Don't fuck about! Hurry up and finish it.
  2. (markedly vulgar, slang, intransitive) To fool around. He was just fucking about.
fuck-a-doodle-doo etymology {{blend}}
interjection: {{en-interj}}
  1. (UK, vulgar) Expression of contempt or boredom.
  2. (UK, vulgar) Conveys sarcastic admiration or happiness; whoopdee doo. - I can play 'Don't Look Back in Anger' on guitar. - Well fuck-a-doodle-doo.
fuckaduck etymology Formed from fuck by way of rhyming reduplication.
interjection: {{en-interj}}
  1. (vulgar) An exclamation of surprise
    • 2003 Patricia Bensky - A Lizard in the Sun: Three Years of Zero Budget Travels “Fuckaduck!” she gasped, “That was a bit bloody scary!”
Alternative forms: fuck a duck
fuck all
pronoun: {{en-pron}}
  1. (idiomatic, vulgar) Nothing at all or very little. Our action will achieve sweet fuck all.
Synonyms: See also
determiner: {{en-det}}
  1. (idiomatic, vulgar) Nothing at all or very little. If you can't do this then there's fuck all hope for you. There was fuck all else he could have done. There are fuck all decent pubs around here.
fuck and chuck
phrase: {{head}}
  1. (vulgar, slang) To have a sexual encounter for physical gratification, and discard the company immediately thereafter.
fuck around Alternative forms: fuck about (British)
verb: {{en-verb}}
  1. (slang, taboo) To fritter aimlessly or distractedly, to procrastinate. exampleQuit fucking around and get back to work!
  2. (slang, vulgar) To fool around. exampleHe was just fucking around.
  3. (slang, vulgar) To have sex with many partners. exampleAfter the breakup, she made the most of being single and fucked around.
  4. (slang, vulgar) To horseplay, joke around, behave immaturely or irresponsibly
Synonyms: (fritter) fritter, screw around, (fool around) fool around, screw around, (promiscuous sex) screw around, get around, (horseplay) horse around, joke around
fuckass etymology From fuck + ass.
noun: {{en-noun}}
  1. (vulgar, derogatory) A despicable person.
    • 2000, Keith Wilkins, The Rape of the Wetlands, page 107: “Well,” Riker resumed, turning back to Rocky, “you listen up, fuckass. You speak when I tell you to. And that goes for the rest of you.”
    • 2002, Gregg Easterbrook, The Here and Now, page 133: Don't touch me, you fuckass, I'll kill you with my bare hands.
    • 2004, Irving Weinman, Stealing Home: A Novel, page 79: "All those green fuckasses, environmental jack-offs. You know why Coastal's going to win the fight to drill off Turtle Key?"
    • 2012, George T. Lindsey, Mesa Flats Resort Circles the Wagons, page 312: “You fuckasses are ignoring me. You!” Jack screamed, pointing at Larry.
fuckathon etymology fuck + athon
noun: {{en-noun}}
  1. (slang, vulgar) A prolonged period of sexual intercourse.
    • 1996, JoAnn Ross, Southern Comforts (page 303) "Now, you can lie all you want, but you can't deny all those fuckathons made us a baby, sugar. A baby you didn't want."
    • 2009, Marcus Sakey, Good People Three days a month became a nonstop fuckathon. He'd had these visions of himself as an oil derrick made of flesh, pumping endlessly and joylessly away.
fuckbait
noun: {{en-noun}}
  1. (neologism, vulgar) somebody who deserves or merits sex
  2. (neologism, vulgar) A term of abuse.
fuckboy
noun: {{en-noun}}
  1. {{alt form}}
    1. (prison, slang) A prisoner who provides sexual favors.
      • Killer Fiction , G. J. Schaefer, ‎Sondra London, & ‎Colin Wilson , 2011 , page 131 , 1936239191 , “There is no tougher prison in the U.S. of A. — only Folsom Prison in California comes close in terms of murderous reputation. The only question in my mind was whether the slender boy with the shaved legs was a fuckboy or a killer queen. ”
    2. A contemptible man.
      • What We Do Is Secret , Thorn Kief Hillsbery , 2007 , page 28 , 0307417735 , “And then there's the jack-off fuckboy self-destruction derby theory that with somebody like Darby it was just a matter of time until the zero hour. ”
fuck boy
alternate forms:
  • fuck-boy
  • fuckboy
noun: {{en-noun}}
  1. (prison, slang) A prisoner who provides sexual favors to a stronger inmate, either as the result of rape or in return for protection and gift.
    • FATA! the Act of the Avengeance , Nicholas Borelli , 2011 , page 149 , 1463654111 , “"You know what a fuck boy is, hack. Those weak boys that get forced into sexual slavery in prisons all over America. Their somebody's bitch and they sell them for profit in here. I'll bet you dipped it in the mouth of some poor fuck boy to mule in some contraband. Tell me it's so, hack." ”
  2. A weak and contemptible man who can't do anything right.
    • Crossroads , Ella Jukwey , 2013 , page 237 , ““You're not a fuck boy, but you keep on fucking up and I'm tired. My heart is tired T.” ”
fuck-boy
noun: {{en-noun}}
  1. {{alt form}}
    1. (prison, slang) A prisoner who provides sexual favors.
      • The Soul Knows No Bars: Inmates Reflect on Life, Death, and Hope, Drew Leder , 2000 , page 115 , “The fuck-boy is not really gay. But he's powerless and so has no choice. ”
    2. A contemptible man.
      • Venom in My Veinz , Rumont Tekay , 2014 , 1936649098 , “Although the loss was only pocket change to Future, his reputation was in jeopardy, and he couldn't overlook that.To do so would be equivalent to him inviting every fuck-boy to his glass front door. ”
fuckbrain etymology From fuck + brain.
noun: {{en-noun}}
  1. (vulgar, derogatory, pejorative, slang) An extremely stupid person, especially one who causes harm.
  2. (vulgar, colloquial, pejorative) A man who always thinks about sexual intercourse and women, unless he is a homosexual.
fuckbucket etymology fuck + bucket
noun: {{en-noun}}
  1. (slang, vulgar, derogatory) A worthless or objectionable person or thing.
fuck buddy {{wikipedia}} Alternative forms: fuckbuddy
noun: {{en-noun}}
  1. (vulgar, slang) A sex partner with whom one has sex, without any emotional attachment (no strings attached).
Synonyms: See also .
hypernyms:
  • no strings attached
coordinate terms:
  • notch in one's bedpost
fuckbunny etymology fuck + bunny
noun: {{en-noun}}
  1. (vulgar, slang) A sexually active and available woman.
    • 2009, Shannon McKenna, Edge of Midnight Like he had a right to be uptight about Liv screwing whoever she pleased. He'd worked through six condoms—or was it seven?—in a tequila haze with the fuckbunny duo from the Hole.
    • 2011, Jackie Kessler, The Road to Hell 'Sounds like you're His{{SIC}} new fuckbunny,' I said. 'Congratulations.'
    • 2012, Electra Shepherd, Love Machine (page 84) Blue was a fuckbunny on a grand scale, yeah—but she also liked being with him.
fuck bunny
noun: {{en-noun}}
  1. (slang, vulgar) a young woman who enthusiastically enjoys sex
fuckdoll
noun: {{en-noun}}
  1. (slang, vulgar) A doll with which a person can have sexual intercourse.
  2. (slang, vulgar, derogatory) A woman who is seen only as a sex object.
    • 1999, Carol Benson & Alan Metz, The Madonna Companion, ISBN 0825671949, page 269: "Cultural critics ask 'Is Madonna a glamorized fuckdoll or the queen of dramatic critique?'"
    • 2006, Stephen Romano, The Riot ACT, Lulu.com, ISBN 1847280307, page 132: "She would be a kept woman. / Devoted. / Loyal. / A fuckdoll in black-and-white-and-red."
    • 2006, Rachel Kramer Bussel, Glamour Girls: Femme/femme Erotica, Haworth Press, ISBN 1560235349, page 144: "I came, my cries muffled by the gag, reduced to a blind, dumb fuckdoll"
fucked pronunciation
  • /fʌkt/
  • {{rhymes}}
adjective: {{en-adj}}
  1. (vulgar) Broken. I can't repair your computer, it's fucked, mate.
  2. (vulgar) In trouble. He's lost his map in the middle of a desert! He's fucked.
  3. (vulgar) Very drunk. Man, I was mixing all sorts of drinks, and by the end of the night I was so fucked!
  4. (vulgar) Annoying or mean. I'll be awake all night finishing all the work I had to bring home. That is so fucked!
  5. (vulgar) Tired. I'm so fucked - I didn't get home until 5am.
Synonyms: (in trouble, vulgar) screwed, dicked
verb: {{head}}
  1. en-past of fuck
fucked by the fickle finger of fate
adjective: {{en-adj}}
  1. (idiomatic, vulgar, slang) Victimized by bad luck.
fucked in the head
adjective: {{en-adj}}
  1. (vulgar) not quite right mentally: stupid, perverted, or mentally ill.
fuckedness etymology fucked + ness
noun: {{en-noun}}
  1. (vulgar) The degree to which something is fucked up.
fucked off
verb: {{head}}
  1. (vulgar) en-past of fuck off
fucked over
verb: fucked over
  1. (vulgar) en-past of fuck someone over That contract I signed really fucked me over.
adjective: {{en-adj}}
  1. (idiomatic, vulgar) Having been taken advantage of. Now he's really fucked over.
anagrams:
  • overfucked
fucked up pronunciation
  • /ˌfʌktˈʌp/
verb: fucked up
  1. en-past of fuck up I fucked up my car last night.
adjective: {{en-adj}}
  1. (idiomatic, vulgar) damaged; poorly manufactured; injured I haven’t been able to get online ’cause my computer's all fucked up. My back’s all fucked up from football.
  2. (idiomatic, vulgar) morally reprehensible; clearly and grossly objectionable Dude, that’s fucked up; you shouldn’t steal from kids. That new policy's fucked up, man; how many more freedoms can we lose?
  3. (idiomatic, vulgar) in disarray or dishevelment (emotionally or otherwise) Ever since she left me, I’ve been all fucked up.
  4. (idiomatic, vulgar) drunk; wasted; incredibly intoxicated (not necessarily with alcohol) Let’s go get fucked up after work.
Synonyms: screwed up, messed up, jacked up
fucked-up Alternative forms: fucked up pronunciation
  • (RP) /ˌfʌktˈʌp/
  • (US) /ˈfʌktˌʌp/
adjective: {{en-adj}}
  1. (vulgar) Drunken.
    • "Look at that fucked-up wino sleeping in the gutter."
  2. (vulgar) Injured.
    • "She’s in the hospital, pretty fucked-up. I think her boyfriend beats her, but she says he doesn’t."
  3. (vulgar) Damaged or poorly manufactured.
    • "That table is so fucked-up. It only has three legs!"
  4. (vulgar) Annoying, evil or wrong.
    • "My boss is so fucked-up; he gave me this new project right before quitting time, knowing I’d have to stay here all night."
fuckedupedness etymology fucked up + -ed + -ness
noun: {{en-noun}}
  1. (slang, vulgar) The condition or quality of being fucked up.
    • 1995, Chongyam Trungpa, The Path Is the Goal: A Basic Handbook of Buddhist Meditation, Shambhala Publications (1995), ISBN 9780877739708, page 67: So they play on your guilt and your weakness and whatever emotional fuckedupedness exists in you.
    • 2010, Joe Flood, The Fires: How a Computer Formula, Big Ideas, and the Best of Intentions Burned Down New York City – and Determined the Future of Cities, Riverhead Books (2010), ISBN 9781101187203, unnumbered page: In French slang, the phrase to describe not just disorder but utter dysfunction, irreparable fuckedupedness, became “C'est le Bronx,” literally, “It's the Bronx.”
    • 2013, Jen Sincero, You are a Bad Ass: How to Stop Doubting Your Greatness and Start Living an Awesome Life, Running Press (2013), ISBN 9780762447695, page 20: It's your fault if you stay fucked up, but the foundation of your fuckedupedness is something that's been passed down through generations of your family, like a coat of arms or a killer cornbread recipe, or in my case, equating confrontation with heart failure.
Synonyms: fuckedupness
fucked-upest Alternative forms: fuckedupest etymology From fucked-up + est.
adjective: {{head}}
  1. (non-standard, informal) superlative of fucked-up.
fuckedupness etymology fucked up + ness
noun: {{en-noun}}
  1. (slang, vulgar) The condition or quality of being fucked up.
    • 2007, Charlie Huston, The Shotgun Rule, Ballantine Books (2007), ISBN 9780345502261, page 168: Pediatrics was like getting a fresh lesson in the fuckedupness of God on an hourly basis.
    • 2011, E. L. James, Fifty Shades Darker, Vintage Books (2012), ISBN 9780345803498, unnumbered page: I want to run fast and far away. I have an overwhelming urge to cry. I just need to get away from all this fuckedupness.
    • 2013, Krissy Daniels, Aflame, Lyrical Press (2014), ISBN 9781616505363, unnumbered page: Hell, chances were she'd screw up his brain with her fuckedupness.
Synonyms: fuckedupedness
fuckee etymology fuck + ee
noun: {{en-noun}}
  1. (vulgar, slang) A receiver of copulation, one who is fuck.
antonyms:
  • fucker
fucken
verb: {{head}}
  1. present participle of fuck; form of nonstandard form
adjective: {{en-adj}}
  1. (slang, vulgar, colloquial, Australia, US) alternative spelling of fucking
fucker etymology fuck + er pronunciation
  • /ˈfʌk.ə(r)/
  • {{audio}}
  • {{rhymes}}
noun: {{en-noun}}
  1. (pejorative, vulgar) An undesirable person. You fucker, you wrecked my car!
  2. (vulgar) The object of some effort. Let’s see if we can fix this fucker.
    • Don DeLillo, Don DeLillo, Underworld: A Novel, New York, N.Y., Scribner Classics, 2007, page 543, 978-1-4165-9585-4, “I wanted to look up velleity and quotidian and memorize the fuckers for all time, spell them, learn them, pronounce them syllable by syllable—vocalize, phonate, utter the sounds, say the words for all they're worth.”
  3. (vulgar, humorous) People, friends, especially of very high solidarity. What’s up, fucker!?
  4. (rare, vulgar) One who fuck. She was a good fucker, but to tell the truth, I had had enough for the night.
Synonyms: (undesirable person) asshole, bastard, cunt, motherfucker, pigfucker, pissbutt, shit, (object of some effort) bad boy, bastard, bugger (British), puppy, See also
anagrams:
  • refuck
fuckered up
adjective: {{en-adj}}
  1. (slang, vulgar) Messed up; out of order; broken.
  2. (slang, vulgar) Stoned or intoxicated.
Synonyms: (drunk) see also .
fuckery etymology fuck + ery
noun: {{en-noun}}
  1. (vulgar, slang, countable) A brothel.
  2. (vulgar, slang, uncountable) Sexual intercourse.
  3. (vulgar, slang, uncountable) Nonsense.
  4. (vulgar, slang, uncountable) That which is fucked up.
    • 2006, Amy Winehouse, Back to Black#Track listing, Island Records: What kind of fuckery is this? You made me miss the Slick Rick gig.
  5. (Caribbean, vulgar, slang, uncountable) An unfair or morally wrong action.
related terms:
  • fuckdom
  • fuckhood
  • fuckship
fuckest pronunciation
  • (RP) /ˈfʌkəst/
verb: {{head}}
  1. (vulgar, pseudo‐archaic) en-archaic second-person singular of fuck
    • 1991, Hamish Whyte (editor) and Janice Galloway (editor), Scream, if you want to go faster, page 120 (Association for Scottish Literary Studies; ISBN 094887712X, 9780948877124) O Lord thou fuckest me, crying ‘You are here to kneel.’ Your creed’s as cold as a slum’s pensioners in winter.
    • 1997, Frankie Hucklenbroich, A Crystal Diary, page unknown (Firebrand Books; ISBN 1563410834, 9781563410833) Thou shalt demand fidelity from thy femme(s), even whilst thou fuckest around at every opportunity.
    • 2004, Bernard Capp, When Gossips Meet: Women, Family, and Neighbourhood in Early Modern England, page 254 (Oxford University Press; ISBN 0199273197, 9780199273195) ‘Thou as honest a man as I?’ cried a Sussex villager scornfully to his companion, as they walked home together from market one day in 1635. ‘Thou fuckest other folks’ wives.’
related terms:
  • fucketh
fucketh etymology fuck + eth
verb: {{head}}
  1. (vulgar, pseudo‐archaic) form of third-person singular
related terms:
  • fuckest
anagrams:
  • the fuck
fucketty fuck
interjection: {{en-interj}}
  1. (vulgar, colloquial) Used to express dismay or discontent.
fuckface Alternative forms: fuck-face etymology fuck + face.
noun: {{en-noun}}
  1. (vulgar, pejorative) An ugly or otherwise undesirable or annoying person.
fuck face
noun: {{en-noun}}
  1. (vulgar, slang) One's facial expression during orgasm.
  • Not at all synonymous with either of the insults fuckface and fuck-face.
fuckfest etymology fuck + fest
noun: {{en-noun}}
  1. (vulgar, slang, countable) orgy, an act of group sex
fuck finger
noun: {{en-noun}}
  1. (vulgar, slang) The middle finger
anagrams:
  • finger fuck
fuck flu
noun: {{en-noun}}
  1. (slang, vulgar) HIV seroconversion flu.
fuckfriend
noun: {{en-noun}}
  1. (vulgar, slang, countable) fuckbuddy
fuckhead etymology fuck + head pronunciation
  • {{enPR}}, /ˈfʌkˌhɛd/
noun: {{en-noun}}
  1. (vulgar, pejorative) A stupid or otherwise undesirable person
  2. (vulgar) The knot which one with long hair usually develops on the back of the head after long periods of intercourse, specifically the missionary position
fuckheaded
adjective: {{en-adj}}
  1. (vulgar, slang, countable) stupid, dim-witted
related terms:
  • fuckhead
fuckheadedly
adverb: {{en-adv}}
  1. (vulgar) In a fuckheaded manner.
fuckheadedness
noun: {{en-noun}}
  1. (vulgar, slang) The behavior consistent with that of a fuckhead.
fuckhole
noun: {{en-noun}}
  1. (vulgar, slang) one's sexual partner
  2. (vulgar, slang) vagina 2009, Paul Merchant - Sex Gang Women p. 184 Jeff was stroking his cock. Shella kissed Heaven's pink and pointy breasts, kissed down Heaven's stomach, and stopped at Heaven's cunt. "I like how it smells", Shella said, "but I don't know what to do." "Just eat that fuckhole," Jeff said.
  3. (vulgar, slang) anus
  4. (vulgar, slang) a mean, inconsiderate, unpleasant or rude person
fuckhouse
noun: {{en-noun}}
  1. (vulgar, slang) a brothel
fuckin
verb: {{head}}
  1. (slang, vulgar, colloquial) present participle of fuck alternative spelling of fucking
adjective: {{en-adj}}
  1. (slang, vulgar, colloquial) alternative spelling of fucking
fucking Alternative forms: fuckin, fuckin' (informal, slang) etymology From fuck + ing. pronunciation
  • /ˈfʌkɪŋ/, /ˈfʌkɪn/
  • {{audio}}
  • {{rhymes}}
verb: {{head}}
  1. present participle of fuck They have been fucking. (progressive) 'I really enjoyed fucking' him, but I doubt we'll have another date. (gerund)
noun: {{en-noun}}
  1. (vulgar) An act of sexual intercourse, especially one lack passion or a feeling of sincere love. I got a good fucking out of her, but I doubt we'll have another date.
    • c 1674, John Wilmot, Earl of Rochester, A Satyr on Charles II Like the French fool, that wanders up and down Starving his people, hazarding his crown. Peace is his aim, his gentleness is such, And love he loves, for he loves fucking much.
  1. (vulgar, figuratively) An act of mistreatment. I took a real fucking on the interest rate for that loan.
Synonyms: frig, frigging
adjective: {{en-adj}}
  1. (vulgar) An intensifier, often applying more to the whole utterance than to the specific word it grammatically modifies. No fucking way.
  2. (vulgar) Offensive, annoying or worthless. Get your fucking car out of the way.
Synonyms: frigging, fecking, freaking, See also
adverb: {{en-adv}}
  1. (vulgar) Really, very; having intensive force, often applying to the whole sentence or clause.
    • Tommy Land‎, page 79, Tommy Lee, Anthony Bozza, 2004, “You've never seen a bunch of guys more fucking shocked to lose”
    • 2010, Christopher Hitchens, Hitch-22, Atlantic 2011, p. 81: A bit young to be so cynical and so superior, you may think. My reply is that you should fucking well have been there, and felt it for yourself.
infix: {{head}}
  1. (vulgar) alternative spelling of -fucking- Jesus Fucking Christ! New Fucking York.
homonyms:
  • Phở King
-fucking- etymology From fucking, from fuck.
infix: {{head}}
  1. (vulgar) An intensifier. Holy shit! That's unbefuckinglievable!
    • ????, "Holy Shit", "Man Walks on Fucking Moon", The Onion, Late Edition, front page "Roger, no fucking doubt about it," Mission Controller Peter Lovell replied. "A-fucking-firmative. Over."
  • It is generally inserted before the stressed syllable, but may also be inserted between the prefix and the base. absofuckinglutely unbefuckinglievable / unfuckingbelievable
  • This is an example of tmesis.
  • If the original word has a space, this infix is usually written without a hyphen. Jesus Fucking Christ! New Fucking York
Synonyms: -bloody-
fucking A Alternative forms: fuckin' A etymology {{rfe}} pronunciation
  • (US) /ˈfʌ.kɪnˌeɪ/
interjection: {{en-interj}}
  1. (US, slang, vulgar) An expression of triumph, or joy. Usually in response to a piece of unexpected positive news. A: "We won!" B: "Fucking A!"
fucking hell
interjection: {{en-interj}}
  1. (vulgar, idiomatic) An exclamation of great surprise. Fucking hell, that wrestler's huge.
  2. (vulgar, idiomatic) An exclamation of anger. Fucking hell, why are you so bloody late?
  3. (vulgar, idiomatic) An exclamation of bewilderment. Fucking hell, what the fuck?
Synonyms: bloody hell!, fuck!, shit!, crikey!
fuckingly etymology fucking + ly
adverb: {{en-adv}}
  1. (vulgar) Fucking, extremely (as an intensifier).
    • 1971, Paul Zindel, And Miss Reardon drinks a little That whole pack of academically defunct eternally matriculated and fuckingly overpaid nuts and what are they saying?
    • 2002, Nina Vida, The End of Marriage I have this connection in New York, he gets the most fuckingly beautiful Stickley pieces. Expensive.
    • 2003, Jeff Tamarkin, Jann Wenner, Paul Kantner, Got a revolution! All that swirl of events and factors led to one fuckingly cool decade, didn't it, my brothers and oh my sisters?
fuckings pronunciation
  • /ˈfʌkɪŋz/
noun: {{head}}
  1. (vulgar) plural of fucking
  2. (demoscene) Public abuse directed at rival demoscener, often included in the scrolltext of a demo; the negative equivalent of greets.
    • 1999, "Jarno Kilpia", "Demo" (on newsgroup comp.sys.ibm.pc.demos) Sorry, daa, me thinks crackintros, the ones with 7 rows high ascii scrollers (my friend did 60fps scroller with 286/12 for dos screen like that.. ruled amongst pc guys in 91, when we amiga thugs had something fancier already...:)) shouting "we karcked{{SIC}} this and that game, fuckings to x11, seppox.."
    • 1999, "Simone Ghiaroni", boserve, megasys, macno?, not, sunny girl, ez, surfing e flames vari (on newsgroup it.comp.demos) Greetz to Dixan (my elite friend), fuckings to the others
    • 2008, "Ara", [OT] LOL groupwarz (on newsgroup it-alt.arti.demoscene) ...fuckings to Lord Helmet of Spaceballs...
fuckish etymology fuck + ish
adjective: {{en-adj}}
  1. (vulgar) sexually aroused; horny
    • 1992, William Kennedy, Very old bones Does your stripper make you feel fuckish?
fuck it
interjection: {{head}}
  1. (vulgar, idiomatic) {{n-g}} I was going to clean my room, but thought "fuck it, nobody's going to see it."
  2. (vulgar, idiomatic) {{n-g}} Fuck it, I can't be arsed to look for that bloody key anymore.
Synonyms: I don't care, screw it, See also
fuckity etymology fuck + ity
interjection: {{en-interj}}
  1. (vulgar) Nonce variation of the word fuck.
    • 1981, Peter O. Chotjewitz, The Thirty Years Peace, p. 29: And he is both obsessed and repelled by all this fuckity-fuck stuff, as he has come to call it in his mind.
    • 1997, , Ahead Of Its Time: A Clocktower Press Anthology, p. 236: Look for fuck's sake. Jesus Christ all fuckity, is that no a sight?
    • 2007, Chris Jones, Falling Hard: A Rookie's Year in Boxing, p. 73: How could this be happening? How could I have been so wrong? Fuckity-fuck, I think to myself. Fuckity- fuckity-fuck.
quotations:
  • {{seemoreCites}}

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