The Alternative Lithuanian Dictionary

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

Entries

ate
interjection: {{head}}
  1. (informal) goodbye
Synonyms: iki, viso gero
baigti pronunciation
  • [ˈbɐjɡʲtʲɪ]
verb: {{lt-verb}}
  1. to finish Ar vakar baigei skaityti knygą? Did you finish reading the book yesterday?
  2. (slang) to cum
bybis Alternative forms: bybys pronunciation
  • [ˈbʲiːbʲɪs]
noun: {{lt-noun}}
  1. (vulgar, slang, anatomy, referring to the penis) dick, cock Ar nori laižyti mano bybį? Do you want to lick my dick?
Synonyms: varpa (standard word for penis)
bybys Alternative forms: bybis pronunciation
  • [bʲiˈbʲiːs]
noun: {{lt-noun}}
  1. (vulgar, slang, anatomy, referring to the penis) dick, cock Ar nori laižyti mano bybį? Do you want to lick my dick?
Synonyms: varpa (standard word for penis)
dengti
etymology 1 From Proto-Balto-Slavic *deng-. The meaning "dress, cover" is preferable to Mažiulis's suggestion of "bend" as suggested by (cf.dangà) in view of Ukrainian одягти́ 〈odâgtí〉,{{R:Derksen 2015|121|122}} Old High German tungen, Proto-Germanic *dungō. Ultimately from Proto-Indo-European *dʰengʰ-; see also dangà pronunciation /ˈdʲɛŋk.tʲɪ/
verb: {{lt-verb}}
  1. cover place or be over or upon tamsus debesis deñgia dañgų. - Dark clouds cover the sky. ji valgomasis deñgė stalas. - She laid out a spread on the dining room table.
  2. clothe, dress žemė visì dengė ir̃ maitino. - Their land fed and clothed all of them.
  3. defend, advocate vindicate
  4. (sport) mark focus defensive activities on a certain player
related terms:
  • dangus, danga
  • dingti
etymology 2 Connected to Latvian diegt, Belarusian dialectal дзя́жыць 〈dzấžycʹ〉.
verb: {{lt-verb}}
  1. (colloquial) rush etc. move, consume or beat etc., with haste or urgency
geluonis {{wikipedia}} etymology
  • gélti + uonis. Compare Latvian dzelonis.
pronunciation
  • (nominative singualer) (geluonìs) [ɡ̪ʲɛluəˈnʲɪs̪]
  • (accusative plural) (gẽluonis) [ˈɡ̪ʲæ̌ːluənʲɪs̪]
noun: {{lt-noun}} {{R:lt:DLKŽ1954|geluonis}}
  1. stinger, sting bitė/širšė geluonis - a bee/hornet stinger
  2. (colloquial) splinter
Synonyms: (sting) gylys, (splinter) pašinas, rakštis
related terms:
  • (noun) gėla
haliucinuoti pronunciation
  • [hɐlʲʊtʲsʲɪˈnuotʲɪ]
verb: {{lt-verb}}
  1. to hallucinate
  2. (slang) to trip
ji pronunciation
  • [jɪ]
pronoun: {{head}}
  1. (third-person feminine singular) she
Synonyms: jinai (colloquial)
jis Alternative forms: jisai (colloquial) etymology From Proto-Balto-Slavic *is; compare Proto-Slavic *jь 〈*jʹ〉 > Church Slavic и 〈i〉, Czech jenž. In the modern , these forms are reflected only in the oblique forms of *onъ 〈*onʺ〉; see for more. Ultimately from Proto-Indo-European *éy; compare Latin is, Gothic 𐌹𐍃 〈𐌹𐍃〉, Sanskrit अयम् 〈ayam〉. pronunciation
  • /jɪs/
pronoun: {{head}}
  1. he, it third-person masculine singular pronoun
jo pronunciation
  • [jo]
determiner: {{head}}
  1. his 3rd person singular masculine possessive
pronoun: {{head}}
  1. {{lt-form-pronoun}}
particle: {{head}}
  1. (colloquial) yes
kalė pronunciation
  • [kɐˈlʲeː]
noun: {{lt-noun}}
  1. female dog, bitch
  2. (pejorative, to a woman) whore; bitch
krušti pronunciation
  • [ˈkɾʊʃtɪ]
verb: {{lt-verb}}
  1. to smash, to crash
  2. to grind (corn)
  3. (slang) to fuck, to bang
myžti etymology From Proto-Indo-European *meiǵʰ-. pronunciation
  • [mʲiːʒʲtʲɪ]
verb: {{lt-verb}}
  1. (vulgar) to piss (to urinate)
Synonyms: šlapintis, nusišlapinti
nėra už ką Alternative forms: nėr už ką (informal) pronunciation
  • /nʲeːrɐ ʊʒ kaː/
  • (informal) [nʲeːrʊʂkaː]
interjection: {{head}}
  1. you're welcome; not at all
niekas Alternative forms: (colloquial) nieks etymology From Proto-Balto-Slavic *neikas, equivalent to nie + kas; compare Proto-Slavic *nikъto 〈*nikʺto〉, *ničь, *ničьto 〈*ničʹ, *ničʹto〉. Ultimately from Proto-Indo-European *ne + *kʷos with an additional element, perhaps *éy; see jis. Cognate with Avestan 𐬥𐬀𐬈𐬗𐬌𐬱 〈𐬥𐬀𐬈𐬗𐬌𐬱〉, Ossetic ницы 〈nicy〉. pronunciation /nʲiə.kɐs/
pronoun: {{head}} stress pattern 2 or 4
  1. nobody; (with negation) anybody
  2. nothing; (with negation) anything jie turėti niẽko bendras - I don't have anything in common with them rėžtis į̃ kitas automobilis ir̃ nuvažiuoti lýg niẽkur 〈niẽkur〉 niẽko - He crashed into another car and drove on as if nothing happened.
noun:
  1. nothing, trifle, triviality an unsignificant or low-value thing
  2. nobody, nonentity insignificant, contemptable person jis niekù laikyti - He thinks of me as a no-one.
persti etymology From Proto-Balto-Slavic *perd-, from Proto-Indo-European *perd-. Cognate to Latvian pirst, Russian пердеть 〈perdetʹ〉, Ancient Greek πέρδομαι 〈pérdomai〉, French péter, English fart.
verb: {{lt-verb}}
  1. (vulgar) to fart (to emit flatulent gases)
pydaras
noun: {{lt-noun}}
  1. (pejorative) faggot
related terms:
  • pederastas
pinti etymology
  • From Proto-Balto-Slavic *pinˀ-{{R:Derksen 2008|399}}. ISBN 978 90 04 15504 6, from Proto-Indo-European *(s)pnH-. Cognate with Latvian pīt, Polish piąć się “to climb” and Ancient Greek πένομαι 〈pénomai〉.
pronunciation
  • (pìnti) /ˈpʲɪnʲtʲɪ/
  • (pintì) [pʲɪnʲˈtʲɪ]
verb: {{lt-verb}} {{R:lt:DLKŽ1954|pinti}}
  1. (transitive) to plait (chiefly UK), to braid (US) pìnti kasà - to make plaits
  2. (transitive) to twine, to plait vainìką pìnti - to plait a garland
  3. (prefixed with į-, transitive) to put (into) į̃ pláukus gėlė#Noun įpìnti - to put a flower into the hairs
  4. (colloquial, transitive) to natter about Sunkù supràsti, ką̃ jìs ten pìna. It is difficult to understand what he is nattering about.
related terms:
  • (noun) pynė {{g}}
participle: {{head}}
  1. {{lt-form-part}}
pisti etymology Compare to Latvian pisties and Finnish pistää. pronunciation
  • [ˈpʲɪsʲtʲɪ]
verb: {{lt-verb}}
  1. (vulgar, transitive, with accusative object) to fuck
  2. (vulgar, transitive, with dative object and/or a prepositional phrase) to beat, to fight
    • pisti (tau) į snukis. (loose translation I'll hit your mug)
Synonyms: drožti, krušti, barškinti
pistis etymology Reflexive form of pisti. pronunciation
  • [ˈpʲɪsʲtʲɪs]
verb: {{lt-verb}}
  1. (vulgar, intransitive) to fuck
Synonyms: kruštis, barškintis
pyzda etymology From Proto-Balto-Slavic *pīˀsdāˀ, from Proto-Indo-European *písdeh₂ 〈*písdeh₂〉. Cognate to Latvian pīzda, Common Slavic *pizda.
noun: {{lt-noun}}
  1. (vulgar, slang, anatomy) cunt, pussy (the female genitalia, especially external genitalia)
snukis etymology {{rfe}} pronunciation
  • [ˈsnʊkʲɪs]
noun: {{lt-noun}}
  1. snout
  2. (derogatory) face
  3. (derogatory) mouth
Synonyms: veidas (2), burna (3)
stuburgalis {{wikipedia}} etymology stuburas ‘spine’ + galas ‘end’ pronunciation
  • [stʊˈbʊrɡɐlʲɪs]
noun: {{lt-noun}}
  1. (uncommon, anatomy) coccyx, tailbone
  2. backside, tail, butt
  3. (of a person) shorty
Synonyms: (coccyx) šiknakaulis (vulgar), uodegikaulis (standard), (butt) išangė (standard), sedmenys, šikna (vulgar), (shorty) šiknakulkis (vulgar)
šikna etymology Related to the verb šikti. pronunciation
  • [ʃʲɪkˈnɐ]
noun: {{lt-noun}}
  1. (vulgar, slang) ass, arse
related terms:
  • šiknius
šiknakaulis etymology šikna ‘ass’ + kaulas ‘bone’ pronunciation
  • [ʃʲɪkˈnaːkɐʊlʲɪs]
noun: {{lt-noun}}
  1. (Marijampolė, vulgar, slang, anatomy) tailbone
Synonyms: uodegikaulis, stuburgalis
šiknalaižė etymology Feminine form of šiknalaižis. Literally "ass-licker". pronunciation
  • [ˈʃʲɪknɐlɐjʒʲeː]
noun: {{lt-noun}}
  1. (vulgar, slang) kiss-ass, sycophant
šiknalaižis etymology The noun šikna and a derivative of laižyti. Literally "ass-licker". pronunciation
  • [ˈʃʲɪknɐlɐjʒʲɪs]
noun: {{lt-noun}}
  1. (vulgar, slang) kiss-ass, sycophant
šiknarankė etymology šikna ‘ass’ + ranka ‘hand’. Feminine form of šiknarankis. pronunciation
  • [ʃʲɪknɐˈɾɐnʲkʲeː]
noun: {{lt-noun}}
  1. (vulgar, slang) slacker, someone who does very little work.
šiknarankis etymology šikna ‘ass’ + ranka ‘hand’ pronunciation
  • [ʃʲɪknɐˈɾɐnʲkʲɪs]
noun: {{lt-noun}}
  1. (vulgar, slang) slacker, someone who does very little work.
šiknaskylė etymology šikna ‘ass’ + skylė ‘hole’
noun: {{lt-noun}}
  1. (vulgar, slang, anatomy) asshole
Synonyms: išangė (standard term for the anus), subingalvis
šiukšlė etymology Pokorny's comparison with šáukštas, presumably both as derivatives of šáuti seems semantically far-fetched and doesn't account for the palatalisation of š.
noun: {{lt-noun}}
  1. (in plural, collectively) litter, garbage discarded items išmesti šiukšlès į̃ šiùkšlių dėžė! - Throw your rubbish in the trash!
  2. a piece of litter; (figuratively) a piece of rubbish, trash something worthless nusipirkti dar̃ viena šiùkšlę - I've gone and bought another piece of rubbish.
  3. (pejorative, common gender) good-for-nothing, worthless person kada tàs šiùkšlė pagaliaũ atsistatydinti? - When will that piece of garbage finally resign?
Synonyms: atmata, šlamštas
šuo {{wikipedia}} etymology From Proto-Balto-Slavic *śwō; compare Latvian suns, Prussian sunnis, Proto-Slavic *sǫka, from Proto-Indo-European *ḱwṓ 〈*ḱwṓ〉. Cognate to Armenian շուն 〈šun〉, Sanskrit श्वन् 〈śvan〉, Latin canis, Proto-Germanic *hundaz. pronunciation
  • /ʂuə/
noun: {{lt-noun}}
  1. dog domestic or Canis
  2. (vulgar) a detestable, unpleasant person; bastard
ugningas etymology ugnis + ingas pronunciation
  • [ʊɡʲˈnʲɪnɡɐs]
adjective: {{lt-adj}}
  1. fiery
  2. (figuratively) passionate, ardent
  3. (slang) hot, sexy; passionate
uodegikaulis {{wikipedia}} etymology uodega ‘tail’ + kaulas ‘bone’. pronunciation
  • [ʊodʲɛˈɡʲɪkɐʊlʲɪs]
noun: {{lt-noun}}
  1. (anatomy) coccyx, tailbone
Synonyms: (coccyx) šiknakaulis (vulgar), stuburgalis

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