a club of Whig wits, painters, politicians, and men of letters, including Robert Walpole, John Vanbrugh, William Congreve, Joseph Addison, Richard Steele, and Godfrey Kneller, that flourished in London between 1703 and 1720.
[kit-ling] /ˈkɪt lɪŋ/ noun, British Dialect. 1. the young of any animal, especially a young cat; kitten; kit.
knotty, a city of Zebulun (Judg. 1:30), called also Kattath (Josh. 19:15); supposed to be “Cana of Galilee.”
[kich] /kɪtʃ/ noun 1. something of tawdry design, appearance, or content created to appeal to popular or undiscriminating taste. /kɪtʃ/ noun 1. n. 1926, from German kitsch, literally “gaudy, trash,” from dialectal kitschen “to smear.” What we English people call ugliness in German art is simply the furious reaction against what Germans call süsses Kitsch, […]
/ˈkɪtʃnɪs/ noun 1. the quality of being tawdry, vulgarized, or pretentious, and usually with popular or sentimental appeal