Freaking



[free-king] /ˈfri kɪŋ/

adjective, adverb, Slang.
1.
(used as an intensifier).
[freek] /frik/
noun
1.
any abnormal phenomenon or product or unusual object; anomaly; aberration.
2.
a person or animal on exhibition as an example of a strange deviation from nature; monster.
3.
a sudden and apparently causeless change or turn of events, the mind, etc.; an apparently capricious notion, occurrence, etc.:
That kind of sudden storm is a freak.
4.
Numismatics. an imperfect coin, undetected at the mint and put into circulation.
5.
Philately. a stamp differing from others of the same printing because of creases, dirty engraving plates, etc.
Compare (def 8), (def 8).
6.
Slang.

7.
Archaic. capriciousness; whimsicality.
adjective
8.
unusual; odd; irregular:
a freak epidemic.
verb (used with or without object)
9.
to become or make frightened, nervous, or wildly excited:
The loud noise caused the horse to freak.
Verb phrases
10.
freak out, Slang.

[freek] /frik/
verb (used with object)
1.
to fleck, streak, or variegate:
great splashes of color freaking the sky.
noun
2.
a fleck or streak of color.
/ˈfriːkɪŋ/
adjective, adverb (prenominal)
1.
(slang, mainly US) (intensifier): his freaking mother; this is freaking weird
/friːk/
noun
1.
a person, animal, or plant that is abnormal or deformed; monstrosity
2.

3.
a personal whim or caprice
4.
(informal) a person who acts or dresses in a markedly unconventional or strange way
5.
(informal) a person who is obsessed with something specified: a jazz freak
verb
6.
See freak out
/friːk/
noun
1.
a fleck or streak of colour
verb
2.
(transitive) to streak with colour; variegate
n.

1560s, “sudden turn of mind,” of unknown origin, perhaps related to Old English frician “to dance” (not recorded in Middle English, but the word may have survived in dialect) [OED, Barnhart], or perhaps from Middle English frek “bold, quickly,” from Old English frec “greedy, gluttonous” (cf. German frech “bold, impudent”).

Sense of “capricious notion” (1560s) and “unusual thing, fancy” (1784) preceded that of “strange or abnormal individual” (first in freak of nature, 1847; cf. Latin lusus naturæ, used in English from 1660s). The sense in health freak, ecology freak, etc. is attested from 1908 (originally Kodak freak, a camera buff). Freak show attested from 1887.
v.

“change, distort,” 1911, from freak (n.). Earlier, “to streak or fleck randomly” (1630s). Related: Freaked; freaking.

adjective

Wretched; accursed; damn, fucking: who’s got so much freaking talent it just turns your stomach/ all the freaking way to the bank

adverb

: The ball just freaking found its way through

noun

Violent and deviant sex acts: And there were numerous reports of lewd behavior; ”freaking,” after all, is a slang term for adventuresome sex (1960s+)

[1920s+; a euphemism for fucking]

noun

verb

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Read Also:

  • Freakish

    [free-kish] /ˈfri kɪʃ/ adjective 1. queer; odd; unusual; grotesque: a freakish appearance. 2. whimsical; capricious: freakish behavior. /ˈfriːkɪʃ/ adjective 1. of, related to, or characteristic of a freak; abnormal or unusual 2. unpredictable or changeable: freakish weather adj. 1650s, “capricious,” from freak (n.) + -ish. Meaning “grotesque” is recorded from 1805. Related: Freakishly; freakishness.

  • Freakishly

    [free-kish] /ˈfri kɪʃ/ adjective 1. queer; odd; unusual; grotesque: a freakish appearance. 2. whimsical; capricious: freakish behavior. /ˈfriːkɪʃ/ adjective 1. of, related to, or characteristic of a freak; abnormal or unusual 2. unpredictable or changeable: freakish weather adj. 1650s, “capricious,” from freak (n.) + -ish. Meaning “grotesque” is recorded from 1805. Related: Freakishly; freakishness.



  • Freak-of-nature

    noun 1. a person or animal that is born or grows with abnormal physical features. 2. an unusual, unexpected natural phenomenon.

  • Freak-out

    [freek-out] /ˈfrikˌaʊt/ noun, Slang. 1. an act or instance of freaking out. 2. a person who freaks out. noun



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