interjection, verb (used with or without object), jeed, jeeing.
personification of the perfect valet, 1930, from character in P.G. Wodehouse’s novels. A servant who appears in comic novels and short stories about the English upper classes by P. G. Wodehouse, a twentieth-century British author who spent most of his life in the United States.
/ˈdʒiːvzɪən/ adjective 1. of, relating to, or like the butler Jeeves, who was, in the fiction of P. G. Wodehouse, a master of tact, euphemism, and ingenuity
[jeez] /dʒiz/ interjection 1. (used as a mild expression of surprise, disappointment, astonishment, etc.) also jeeze, 1922, American English, euphemistic corruption Jesus. interjection (also jeez or Jeeze or jeeze or Jees or jees or jeezy-peezy or Jeezy-peezy) An exclamation of surprise, dismay, emphasis, etc; jeepers creepers [entry form 1923+, jeeze 1920+, jees 1931+, jeezy-peezy 1942+; […]
[he-fe; English hey-fey] /ˈhɛ fɛ; English ˈheɪ feɪ/ noun, plural jefes [he-fes; English hey-feyz] /ˈhɛ fɛs; English ˈheɪ feɪz/ (Show IPA). Spanish. 1. leader; chief; boss. /Spanish ˈxefe/ noun 1. (in Spanish-speaking countries) a military or political leader