Ick



[ik] /ɪk/

interjection
1.
(used as an expression of distaste or repugnance.)

interjection

An exclamation of disgust; gross, yecch, yuck (1948+)

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  • Icker

    [ik-er] /ˈɪk ər/ noun, Scot. 1. the fruit-bearing spike of any cereal plant, especially an ear of corn.

  • Ickes

    [ik-eez] /ˈɪk iz/ noun 1. Harold (Le Claire) [luh klair] /lə klɛər/ (Show IPA), 1874–1952, U.S. lawyer and statesman.



  • Ickiness

    [ik-ee] /ˈɪk i/ adjective, ickier, ickiest. Informal. 1. repulsive or distasteful. 2. excessively sweet or sentimental. 3. unsophisticated or old-fashioned. 4. sticky; viscid. /ˈɪkɪ/ adjective ickier, ickiest 1. sticky 2. excessively sentimental or emotional adj. 1935, American English, probably from icky-boo (c.1920) “sickly, nauseated,” probably baby talk elaboration of sick. Originally a swing lover’s term […]

  • Ickle

    /ˈɪkəl/ adjective 1. (Brit, informal) an ironically childish word for little



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