Dictionary: BITO – BIZZ

• BIT O’ BLINK
n. L19 rhyming sl. – drink
 
• A BIT OF A DAG
n. 1875 Aust. & NZ sl. – someone or something extraordinary or entertaining; an amusingly eccentric or impudent person; a character
 
• BIT OF A DODDLER 
n. Bk1893 Eng. dial. – a small boy
 
• BIT OF A GIRL 
n. 1895 sl. – a young girl
 
• BIT OF A GROAT 
n. 1714 UK sl. – a woman seen in a sexual context
 
• BIT OF A JOB 
n. 1969 UK sl. – a young person
 
• BIT OF A LAD
n. 1. 1913 sl. – a lively (young) man, esp. a highly sexed one  
n. 2. 1939 UK sl. – a cheeky, self-possessed youth who fancies himself
n. 3. 1960 UK sl. – a young man who is full of self-confidence with which he pursues sensual ambitions
 
• A BIT OF ALL RIGHT
adj. Bk1903 sl. – extremely good
n. 1. 1898 – something satisfactory
n. 2. 1898 sl. – a sexually attractive person
 
• BIT OF ARSE 
n. Bk1988 Aust. sl. – a woman as a sex object
 
• BIT OF A THING 
n. 1873 UK sl. – a young person
 
• A BIT OF BLOOD
n. 1. 1819 – a mettlesome horse
n. 2. 1821 UK sl. – a dandy
 
• A BIT OF BLUE
n. 1889 – indecency, obscenity, often of a mild nature
 
• BIT OF BROWN
n. L19 sl. – anal intercourse
 
• BIT OF CALICO
n. 1. 1868 Amer. sl. – a young woman or women
n. 2. M19 US sl. – sexual groping
 
• BIT OF CAULIFLOWER
n. 20C Brit. sl. – copulation
 
• A BIT OF CAVALRY
n. 1821 – a horse
 
• BIT OF COKE 
n. 1907 Aust. sl. – a girlfriend
 
• BIT OF CRACKLING
n. 1. c1890 sl. – a girl; young women generally
n. 2. 20C sl. – an attractive woman or man
 
• BIT OF CRUMB
n. L19 sl. – a plump, attractive woman
 
• BIT OF CRUMPET 
n. 1936 sl. – a sexually attractive woman; a desirable woman, or man  
 
• BIT OF CUFF
n. Bk1984 sl. – a young woman, regarded as a sex object; thus sexual intercourse
 
• BIT OF DAMP
n. 20C Brit. sl. – a woman in sexual terms
 
• BIT OF DRAPERY 
n. 1905 UK sl. – a woman who is considered sexually forward and who emphasizes her appeal by a flashy style of dress
 
• BIT OF EBONY
n. 1. Bk1891 sl. – a Black person  
n. 2. M19 sl. – a Black woman viewed as a sex object
 
• BIT OF FAT
n. M19 sl. – an unexpected advantage
 
• BIT OF FISH
n. 1. Bk1891 sl. – a woman regarded as a sex object
n. 2. M19 sl. – copulation
n. 3. M19 sl. – the vagina
 
• BIT OF FLAT
n. 20C sl. – copulation
 
• BIT OF FLUFF
n. 1. 1847 sl. – a woman viewed as a sex object
n. 2. 1916 sl. – a prostitute
n. 3. Bk1984 sl. – anything or any person considered insignificant or ineffectual
 
• BIT OF FROCK
n. L19 sl. – an attractive (young) woman
 
• BIT OF FRONT DOOR WORK
n. 20C sl. – said of males: copulation
 
• BIT OF FRUIT
n. 1940s sl. – sexual intercourse
 
• BIT OF FUN
n. 20C sl. – copulation
 
• BIT OF GIG
n. E19 sl. – a spree; a bit of fun
 
• BIT OF GOODS
n. 1847 sl. – a woman viewed as a sex object
 
• BIT OF GOOD TRUTH
n. Bk1890 sl. – the plain facts
 
• BIT OF GOOSE
n. 1930s sl. – a piece of good fortune
 
• BIT OF GREASE 
n. Bk1909 Anglo-Indian military sl. – a stout and smiling Hindu woman: not derogatory
 
• BIT OF GREY 
n. 1883 UK sl. – an elderly person who is recruited to attend weddings or funerals and by their presence add a degree of solemnity to the proceedings
 
• BIT OF HAIR
n. L19 Brit. sl. – copulation
 
• BIT OF HARD
n. 20C sl. – copulation
 
• BIT OF HAW-HAW 
n. Bk1909 UK sl. – a fop, a dandy
 
• BIT OF HELIOTROPE 
n. 1902 Aust. sl. – a girlfriend
 
• BIT OF HOMEWORK 
n. 1945 sl. – a woman considered as sexually desirable, esp. a man’s girlfriend  
 
• BIT OF HUMPTY 
n. 1963 UK sl. – a sexually willing female
 
• BIT OF JAM
n. 1. c1886 sl. – a sweetheart; a mistress
n. 2. 19C sl. – the vagina
n. 3. L19 sl. – a woman considered a sexual object; an attractive woman
n. 4. 20C sl. – copulation
 
• BIT OF KIT
n. 2000 UK sl. – an item of equipment, esp. mechanical or electrical
 
• BIT OF KYFER
n. L19 sl. – a woman
 
• A BIT OF LEAF
n. 1889 prison sl. – a small quantity of tobacco
 
• BIT OF LEG 
n. 1997 sl. – a woman considered as a source of sexual intercourse or satisfaction
 
• BIT OF LUMBER
n. 1. 1966 sl. – a woman courted, esp. one picked up at a party, etc.
n. 2. 1966 Sc. – a woman viewed as a sex object
 
• BIT OF MEAT
n. 1. E18 sl. – copulation
n. 2. 1975 UK sl. – a woman considered as nothing more than a sex object
n. 3. Bk1995 sl. – a prostitute
 
• BIT OF MESS
n. 1977 UK sl. – a prostitute’s lover who is neither ponce nor client
 
• BIT OF MUSLIN
n. 1. 1821 sl. – a young woman, esp. if a prostitute
n. 2. 1847 sl. – a woman viewed as a sex object
n. 3. Bk1890 sl. – a sweetheart
n. 4. Bk1895 Aust. criminals’ sl. – a girl confident of herself
 
• BIT OF MUTTON
n. 1. 1847 sl. – a woman viewed as a sex object
n. 2. 1889 sl. – a nice woman, generally in a questionable sense
n. 3. Bk1891 sl. – a prostitute
 
• BIT OF NIFTY
n. 19C Brit. sl. – copulation
 
• BIT OF NONSENSE
n. 1. 1947 UK society usage – a mistress
n. 2. 1968 UK sl. – an easily achieved criminal act
 
• BIT OF OLD 
n. 1990s euphemism – sexual intercourse
 
• BIT OF POOH 
n. L19 sl. – flattery, esp. in the context of courtship
 
• BIT OF PORK
n. 1. 18C Brit. sl. – the female genitals
n. 2. 19C Brit. sl. – an act of copulation
 
• BIT OF POSH
n. 1977 UK sl. – an upper-class or socially superior young woman regarded as a sexual object
 
• BIT OF RASPBERRY 
n. L19 sl. – an attractive woman
 
• BIT OF RED 
n. 1. 18C sl. – a soldier
n. 2. L19 sl. – vaginal intercourse
 
• BIT OF RING 
n. 1930s sl. – anal intercourse
 
• BIT OF ROUGH
n. 1. 19C Brit. sl. – copulation
n. 2. M19 sl. – the vagina
n. 3. 1902 colloq. – a woman
n. 4. 1973 colloq. – a lover of either sex who enjoys aggression with sex; a male lover, categorized as of a lower social status, or a rougher background than the partner
 
• BIT OF SCARLET 
n. M19 sl. – an oath
 
• BIT OF SKATE 
n. L19 sl. – the vagina
 
• BIT OF SKIN
n. 1. 1922 UK sl. – a woman, a girlfriend
n. 2. 1962 sl. – a woman considered as a sex object
n. 3. 1980 UK homosexual sl. – a young man
n. 4. 20C sl. – copulation
 
• BIT OF SKIRT
n. 1847 sl. – a woman viewed as a sex object
 
• BIT OF SLAP AND TICKLE
n. 1. 1910s UK sl. – kissing and cuddling; sexual petting which may be considered as foreplay by one participant
n. 2. 1984 UK sl. – sexual intercourse
 
• BIT OF SNUG
n. 1. 19C Brit. sl. – the penis
n. 2. 19C Brit. sl. – copulation from the female point of view
 
• BIT OF SNUG FOR A BIT OF STIFF
n. 1. 19C Brit. sl. – the vagina
n. 2. 19C Brit. sl. – copulation from the female point of view
 
• BIT OF SOAP 
n. 1883 sl. – a charming girl, though frail
 
• BIT OF SPARE
n. 1969 sl. – anyone providing sexual favours, even on a short-term or occasional basis; an unattached woman, esp. at a club, party or any place where men may be expected to look for a sexual companion or conquest
 
• BIT OF STRAY
n. 2001 UK sl. – a casual sexual acquaintance, usually female
 
• BIT OF STUFF
n. 1. 1771 UK sl. – a young woman, usually attractive and often out enjoying herself
n. 2. 1812 sl. – a prize-fighter
n. 3. 1828 sl. – an overdressed man; a man with full confidence in his appearance and abilities; a conceited, dressy young man
n. 4. 1836 sl. – an admirable person
n. 5. 1847 sl. – a woman viewed as a sex object
n. 6. Bk1891 sl. – a prostitute
n. 7. Bk1895 Aust. criminals’ sl. – a fashionable person
n. 8. 1900 Aust. & Irish sl. – a tough, aggressive young man
 
• A BIT OF TAIL
n. 1. 1933 sl., offensive – a woman regarded as a sexual object
n. 2. 1984 UK sl. – an act of anal intercourse; an act of sexual intercourse where the male partner enters the female from behind
 
• BIT OF THE GOOSE’S NECK
n. 19C Brit. sl. – copulation from the female point of view
 
• BIT OF THE OLD
n. L19 sl. – money
 
• BIT OF THE OTHER
n. 1930s sl. – copulation
 
• BIT OF TICKLE
n. 1. 1984 UK sl. – a woman regarded as a sexual object
n. 2. 1984 UK sl. – sexual intercourse
 
• BIT OF TIT
n. 1. 1984 UK sl. – a woman regarded as a sexual object
n. 2. 1984 UK sl. – sex with a woman
 
• BIT OF TRIPE 
n. Bk1909 UK sl. – one’s wife
 
• BIT OF VELVET
n. 1950s Aust. & NZ sl. – any dark-skinned woman
 
• BIT OF WORK
n. 1996 UK sl. – a crime; a robbery
 
• A BIT ON
adj. 19C Brit. & US sl. – drunk
 
• BIT ON A FORK
n. 1. 19C Brit. sl. – the female genitals, the vagina
n. 2. 19C Brit. sl. – copulation, getting into the fork the female’s body
 
• BIT ON THE SIDE
n. 1. 1977 UK sl. – a love affair; extra-marital sex
n. 2. 1977 UK sl. – a secret lover in addition to your regular partner
 
• BIT ON THE TOP
adv. 1891 Eng. dial. – to the full, with violence
 
• BIT PLAYER 
n. 1936 – an actor with a very small acting role with few lines to speak; a person with a very small part in something
 
• BITS
n. 1. 1976 UK sl. – the male genitals
n. 2. 1991 UK sl. – in betting: odds of 11-10
 
• BITS AND BATS
n. Bk1898 Eng. dial. – odds and ends, broken pieces; knickknacks
 
• BITS AND BOBS
n. 1896 UK sl. – miscellaneous small articles; odds and ends
 
• BITS AND BRATS
n. 1843 Sc. – food and clothing
 
• BITS AND TITS
n. 1962 Aust. sl. – the controls
 
• BITSER
n. 1. 1936 Aust. sl. – a dog of mixed breed
n. 2. Bk1988 Aust. sl. – a person of mixed blood or stock
 
• BIT SMASHER 
n. 1821 UK criminals’ sl. obs. – one who makes or passes counterfeit money
 
• BITS OF KIDS
n. 1999 UK sl. – youngsters
 
• BITS OF STIFF
n. 1889 sl. – banknotes
 
• BITS ON THE EAR’OLE
n. 1991 UK sl. – in  betting: odds of 13-8
 
• BIT SPIT
n. 1997 US sl. – any electronic communication
 
• BITSY
n. 1905 US sl. – small, tiny
 
• BITTEN BY THE BUG
adj. 1902 sl. – obsessively enthusiastic
 
• BITTEN TO THE BRAIN
adj. ?1546 – drunk  
 
• BITTER
adj. Bk1898 Eng. dial. – great, excessive
adv. 1825 Eng. dial. – very, exceedingly
n. c1467 obs. – one who has charge of a ‘bit’ or fire-bucket; a fireman
 
• BITTER-ENDER
n. 1850 colloq. – one who fights or holds out to the bitter end; one who refuses to yield or compromise
 
• BITTER HALF 
n. 1847 sl. – one’s wife or female partner; occasionally used of a husband or male partner
 
• BITTERLY
adv. Bk1898 Eng. dial. – excessively
 
• BITTERMENT
n. 1798 Eng. dial. – bitterness
 
• BITTER-MOUTH
vb. 1947 US sl. – to speak harshly
 
• BITTER PILL 
n. Bk1880 Eng. dial. – a disagreeable or unpleasant person
 
• BITTERSWEET
n. Bk1898 Eng. dial. – a spiteful thing done under pretense of friendliness
 
• BITTER-WEED
n. 1. Bk1882 Eng. dial. – a bad-tempered, unruly, mischievous person
n. 2. Bk1882 Eng. dial. – a disgraceful person
 
• A BITTISH
adv. Bk1898 Eng. dial. – somewhat, rather
 
• BITTOCK
n. 1688 Sc. & Eng. dial. – a small portion, a little bit
 
• A BIT TOO RANK
phr. 1899 Eng. dial. – somewhat too strong; too much of a good thing
 
• BIT-TURNER-OUT 
n. a1904 UK sl. – a coiner of bad money, a counterfeiter
 
• BIT TWIDDLER
n. 1974 US sl. – a computer operator
 
• BITTY
adj. 1905 US sl. – tiny
n. 1. 1962 US sl. – a girl, a young woman
n. 2. Bk1995 African-American sl. – a woman considered sexually
 
• BITTY-BIT
n. Bk1942 Amer. sl. – a small amount; a bit
 
• BITTY BOX
n. 1991 US sl. – a small computer, esp. a single-tasking-only machine
 
• BITUMEN BLONDE 
n. 1. 1943 Aust. sl., derogatory – an Aboriginal girl or woman
n. 2. Bk1988 Aust. sl. – a brunette; a dark-haired woman
 
• A BIT UNDER
adj. Bk1942 Amer. sl. – drunk
 
• BITZA;  BITZER
n. 1936 Aust. sl. – a dog of mixed breed
 
• BIVER
vb. 1. 1790 Sc. & Eng. dial. – to shake, to quiver, to tremble, esp. with cold or fear
vb. 2. Bk1898 Eng. dial. – of cold: to shrivel up, to pinch
vb. 3. Bk1898 Eng. dial. – of the lips or chin; to quiver, to tremble
 
• BIVIOUS
adj. a1644 – having or leading two different ways or passages
 
• BIVOLOPUS
n. 1912 Amer. dial. – a very stupid person
 
• BIVOUCKY
adj. Bk1944 services’ sl. – nuts from manoeuvres
 
• BIVVAL 
n. 1929 Sc. – a stoutly-built, sturdy person
 
• BIVVER
n. 1854 Eng. dial. – a shiver, a tremor; a state of trembling
vb. 1790 Sc. & Eng. dial. – to shake, to quiver, to tremble, esp. with cold or fear
 
• BIVVY;  BIVY
n. 1916 sl. – a small tent or any temporary shelter for troops
vb. 1970s UK sl. – to make camp; to bivouac
 
• BIZ
n. 1. 1861 US sl. – business
n. 2. 1949 US sl. – the syringe and other equipment used by intravenous drug users
n. 3. 1971 US sl. – a small amount of a drug
n. 4. Bk1998 sl. – crime
 
• THE BIZ
n. 1961 UK sl. – the entertainment, theatre, or film making business
 
• BIZA 
n. 2005 S. Afr. prison sl. – a blood brother
 
• BIZARRO
adj. 1971 US sl. – bizarre
n. 1980 US sl. – a bizarre person; a strange, eccentric person; a transvestite
 
• BIZATCH 
n. 1997-2000 US euphemism – ‘bitch’; a spiteful or unpleasant woman  
 
• BIZE
n. 1891 Eng. dial. – a mark made on the ground from which all competitors in a game start
 
• BIZEN 
n. Bk1893 Eng. dial. – an overdressed person
 
• BIZMAROON
n. 1950 Amer. dial. – a bullfrog
 
• BIZNATCH
n. 2002 US euphemism – ‘bitch’; a spiteful or unpleasant woman; a difficult or unpleasant situation or thing
 
• BIZNITCH
n. 2002 US euphemism – ‘bitch’; a spiteful or unpleasant woman; a difficult or unpleasant situation or thing
 
• BIZOTIC
adj. 1984 US teen & high school sl. – unexpected, out of the ordinary, weird
 
• BIZZ
n. 1. 1785 Sc. & Eng. dial. – a buzz, a bustle
n. 2. 1849 Amer. sl. – a feeling of mild intoxication, as from liquor or drugs
n. 3. 1861 US sl. – business
n. 4. 1949 US sl. – the syringe and other equipment used by intravenous drug users
n. 5. 1971 US sl. – small amount of a drug
vb. 1844 Sc. & Eng. dial. – to buzz; to fuss about or move with a disturbing noise
 
• BIZZIE
n. 20C sl. – a policeman; specifically, a CID officer, a detective
 
• BIZZIES
n. 1948 UK sl. – the police
 
• BIZZING
n. 1969 Amer. dial. – hanging onto the bumper of a car and sliding along the icy streets on one’s shoes
 
• BIZZLE
n. 1. Bk1891 sl. – a drunkard
n. 2. 2002 US sl. – a brother in the sense of male companion
 
• BIZZLER 
n. Bk1891 sl. – a drunkard
 
• BIZZO
n. 1. 1969 Aust. sl. – an unnamed or unspecified thing
n. 2. 1969 Aust. sl. – business
n. 3. 2001 US sl. – an ill-tempered woman
 
• BIZZUM 
n. 1808 Sc. & Ireland – a term of contempt applied to a person, generally a woman; sometimes to a woman of loose character, and sometimes jocularly to a woman or young girl; an ill-natured woman; a mischievous girl or young woman; a cheeky, forward, or cantankerous woman
 
• BIZZUM-HEAD 
n. Bk1855 Eng. dial. – a person who is equally foolish and stupid
 
• BIZZURD
adj. 2003 UK sl. – bizarre, absurd
 
• BIZZY
n. 20C sl. – a policeman; specifically, a CID officer, a detective


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