[kaw-haw-nes; English kuh-hoh-neys, -neez] /kɔˈhɔ nɛs; English kəˈhoʊ neɪs, -niz/
noun, Spanish: Sometimes Vulgar.
(used with a plural verb) .
Spanish cojon ‘testicle’
“courage,” literally “balls,” 1932, from Spanish cojon “testicle,” from Latin coleus, culleus (source of Italian coglione), literally “a leather sack,” related to Greek koleos “sheath, scabbard (see cell). In English, first attested in Hemingway.
Courage; audacity; balls: requiring cojones the size of the award-winning cabbages at the state fair/ You’ve got stainless steel cojones, Dave
[1932+; fr Spanish ”testicles”]
character, humour /kohk’bot-l/ Any unusual character, particularly one you can’t type because it isn’t on your keyboard. MIT people used to complain about the “control-meta-cokebottle” commands at SAIL, and SAIL people complained about the “altmode-altmode-cokebottle” commands at MIT. After the demise of the space-cadet keyboard, “cokebottle” was used less, but was often used to describe […]
- Coke-bottle glasses
noun phrase Very thick eyeglass lenses: He had thinning hair, Coke-bottle glasses, a big nose/ Every maladjusted sociopath with Coke-bottle-bottom glasses has no trouble finding this stuff [1970s+; fr their resemblance to the thickness of the bottom of a soft-drink bottle]
[kohk] /koʊk/ Chemistry noun 1. the solid product resulting from the destructive distillation of coal in an oven or closed chamber or by imperfect combustion, consisting principally of carbon: used chiefly as a fuel in metallurgy to reduce metallic oxides to metals. verb (used with or without object), coked, coking. 2. to convert into or […]
/ˈkəʊkdʌp/ adjective 1. (slang) showing the effects of having taken cocaine adjective Intoxicated with cocaine; high: the new generation of ”coked” gunmen/ the pair of strippers, a coked-out Pakistani princess and a coked-up Fire Island queen/ Marvella, you coked-out cunt (1920s+ Narcotics)