[jak-ee] /ˈdʒæk i/
a female given name, form of .
a male given name, form of .
[joi-ner-kur-see] /ˌdʒɔɪ nərˈkɜr si/
Jacqueline (“Jackie”) born 1962, U.S. track and field athlete.
[oh-nas-is, oh-nah-sis] /oʊˈnæs ɪs, oʊˈnɑ sɪs/
Aristotle Socrates, 1906–75, Greek businessman, born in Turkey.
Jacqueline (Lee Bouvier Kennedy)
[boo-vee-ey] /ˈbu viˌeɪ/ (Show IPA), (“Jackie”) 1929–94, wife of John F. Kennedy (1953–63) and Aristotle Onassis (1968–75).
[rob-in-suh n] /ˈrɒb ɪn sən/
Bill (“Bojangles”) 1878–1949, U.S. tap dancer.
[bawrd-muh n,, bohrd-] /ˈbɔrd mən,, ˈboʊrd-/ (Show IPA), 1876–1952, U.S. painter and illustrator, born in Nova Scotia.
Brooks Calbert, born 1937, U.S. baseball player.
Edward G (Emanuel Goldenberg) 1893–1973, U.S. actor, born in Romania.
Edwin Arlington, 1869–1935, U.S. poet.
Frank, born 1935, U.S. baseball player: first black manager in Major Leagues, 1975.
Frederick John, Viscount Goderich
[gohd-rich] /ˈgoʊd rɪtʃ/ (Show IPA), 1st Earl of Ripon, 1782–1859, British statesman: prime minister 1827–28.
Jack Roosevelt (“Jackie”) 1919–72, U.S. baseball player.
James Harvey, 1863–1936, U.S. historian.
Mary, born 1944, Irish lawyer and politician: first woman president 1990–97.
Ray (Walker Smith”Sugar Ray”) 1921–1989, U.S. boxer.
Sir Robert, 1886–1975, English chemist: Nobel prize 1947.
a male given name.
noun (Austral, offensive, slang) (pl) Jackies
a native Australian
native Australians collectively
sit up like Jackie, to sit bolt upright, esp cheekily
Aristotle (Socrates). 1906–75, Argentinian (formerly Greek) shipowner, born in Turkey. In 1968 he married Jacqueline, 1929–94, the widow of US President John F. Kennedy
Edward G., real name Emanuel Goldenberg. 1893–1973, US film actor, born in Romania, famous esp for gangster roles. His films include Little Caesar (1930), Brother Orchid (1940), Double Indemnity (1944), and All My Sons (1948)
Edward Arlington. 1869–1935, US poet, author of narrative verse, often based on Arthurian legend. His works include Collected Poems (1922), The Man Who Died Twice (1924), and Tristram (1927)
(William) Heath. 1872–1944, British cartoonist and book illustrator, best known for his comic drawings of fantastic machines
John (Arthur Thomas)1919–83, British bishop and theologian, best known for his controversial Honest to God (1963), which popularized radical theological discussion. He was suffragan Bishop of Woolwich (1959–69)
Mary. born 1944, Irish barrister and politician: president of Ireland 1990–97; UN high commissioner for human rights (1997–2002)
Smokey, real name William Robinson. born 1940, US Motown singer, songwriter, and producer. His hits include “The Tears of a Clown” (1970) (with the Miracles) and “Being with you” (1981)
“Sugar” Ray, real name Walker Smith. 1921–89, US boxer, winner of the world middleweight championship on five separate occasions
see: before you can say Jack Robinson
[jak-ee] /ˈdʒæk i/ noun 1. a female given name, form of . 2. a male given name, form of . [jak-ee] /ˈdʒæk i/ noun, (sometimes initial capital letter) British Slang. 1. 1 . [jak-ee] /ˈdʒæk i/ noun, plural Jackies. 1. (often lowercase) a sailor. 2. a male given name, form of . 3. a female […]
[jak-ee] /ˈdʒæk i/ noun, Newfoundland. 1. .
- Jack in
verb 1. (transitive, adverb) (slang) to abandon or leave (an attempt or enterprise) To log on to a machine or connect to a network or BBS, especially for purposes of entering a virtual reality simulation such as a MUD or IRC (leaving is “jacking out”). This term derives from cyberpunk SF, in which it was […]
[jak] /dʒæk/ noun 1. any of various portable devices for raising or lifting heavy objects short heights, using various mechanical, pneumatic, or hydraulic methods. 2. Also called knave. Cards. a playing card bearing the picture of a soldier or servant. 3. Electricity. a connecting device in an electrical circuit designed for the insertion of a […]