Reverse Dictionary: JE – JH

– full of jealousy or envy GREEN a1275
– jealous GREEN-EYED 1600
– jealous JALLUS 1922 Amer. dial.
– jealous JOLIOUS 16C obs.
– jealous YELOWSE a1400 obs.
– jealous, affected with jealousy YELLOW 1602 obs.
– jealous, envious JAUNDICED 1699
– jealous, envious; grudging INVIDIOUS M17 now rare or obs.
– jealous, having jealousy JEALISOM 1599 Eng. dial. obs.
– jealous, suspicious; apt to disposed to take offense OMBRAGEOUS;  UMBRAGEOUS;  UMBRAGIOUS 1601
– a murder motivated by jealousy; a crime committed in a fit of passion CRIME PASSIONNEL 1892
 fear of jealousy ZELOPHOBIA Bk1991
– jealousy JALLUS 1922 Amer. dial.
– jealousy JEALOUS-HOOD 1685 obs.
– jealousy (THE) GREEN-EYED MONSTER a1616
– jealousy VAPORS 1990s African-American sl.
– jealousy YELLOWNESS 1598 obs.
– jealousy YELLOWS 1601 obs.
– jealousy, envy GREEN EYES a1845
– jealousy, envy JAUNDICE 1629
– jealousy or greediness WANGA-GUT;  WONGA-GUT 1980s W. Indies & Black British teen sl.
– jealousy, resentment, discontent; enmity HEARTBURNING 1824 Amer. dial.
– jealousy; suspicion JEALOUSNESS c1380 rare
– jealousy; zeal JEALOUSTE 1382 obs.
– rankling jealousy, discontent, or enmity HEARTBURN 1621
– the colour attributed to jealousy YELLOW 1611 obs.
– a jealous husband YELLOW GLOAK;  YELLOW GLOKE 1812 sl.
– a jealous husband YELLOW-HAMMER 1602 obs., contemptuous usage
– a jealous man YELLOW BLOAK Bk1895 Aust. criminals’ sl.
– a jealous or bossy or bad-tempered, unpleasant old woman GRIMALKIN 1798 contemptuous usage
– a jealous or envious person; a person who resents the success or happiness of others HATER 1991 US sl., esp. African-American usage
– a jealous wife, etc.; a woman resembling the goddess Juno in qualities ascribed to her; a woman of stately beauty JUNO 1606
– a person given to or characterized by excessive jealousy ZELOTYPIST 1632 obs. rare
– to affect with envy or jealousy; to perverse or distort the views or judgement of JAUNDICE 1791
– to be consumed by jealousy EAT ONE’S HEART OUT L19 sl.
– to be jealous EYNDILL 1576 Sc. obs. rare
– to be jealous of one; to be envious of another’s success LOOK THROUGH GREEN GLASSES B1900
– to be jealous, suspicious of; to defame, to slander EENIL;  EINDLE 1825 Sc. obs.
– to display extreme jealousy or disapproval of GET ONE’S CLAWS INTO Bk1999 
– to make him jealous or envious MAKE A PERSON’S NOSE SWELL 1743
– to make jealous JULLY 1862 Eng. dial.
– to provoke jealousy ANGER THE YELLOW HOSE 19C sl.
– to render jealous or grudging; to make discontented, to dissatisfy HEART-BURN c1540 obs. exc. Amer. dial.

– jeering, scornful NARGIE 1825 Sc.
– a jeer BALK Bk1898 Eng. dial.
– a jeer, a jibe, a cutting retort NICK 1887 Sc. 
– a jeer, a mock, a sneer JAMF;  JAMPH;  JAUMPH 1868 Sc.
– a jeer, a ridicule POP-OUT 1920s sl.
– a jeering; mockery, scoffing, derision JEER 1660 obs.
– a jeering or jesting remark OFF-TAKE 1900 Sc.
– a jeering way of speaking; a gibe, a sarcastic remark or reproof NAP 1885 Sc.
– a jeer, jibe, or scoff SNOUCH c1780
– jeering; mockery GIBERY;  GYBERY L17 sl.
– jeering; mockery GYBING L17 sl.
– jeering, ridicule OFF-TAKING 1864 Sc.
– a woman who jeers, taunts, or scoffs TAUNTRESS 1557 rare
– to jeer at someone RAZZ c1890 Aust. sl.
– to jeer at; to gibe; to make a fool of LANT 1861 Sc.
– to jeer at, to mock, to befool TAKE OFF Bk1905 Sc.
– to jeer at, to mock, to delude GAME 1698 UK sl. obs.
– to jeer at, to mock, to scoff RAILLY 1678 obs.
– to jeer at, to mock; to slight in love SCORN 1790 Sc. & Eng. dial.
– to jeer at, to nag CHIP AT Bk1999 Aust. 
– to jeer at, to ridicule; to scold, to rate; to taunt, to abuse MOB 1884 Eng. dial.
– to jeer at; to speak boldly or impertinently; to assail or answer with impertinent language GAB 1725 Sc. & Eng. dial.
– to jeer at, to twit, to upbraid TIT 1622 obs.
– to jeer jokingly or mock someone about some event, their appearance or situation CAAD 20C W. Indies & Black British teen sl.
– to jeer, to jest JARL 1580 obs. exc. Eng. dial.
– to jeer, to jest, to joke; to say or do something in jest or mockery; to make fun JAPE c1374
– to jeer, to make game of; to mock at, to sneer JAMF;  JAMPH;  JAUMPH  1768 Sc.
– to jeer, to mock GACK Bk1900 N. Ireland
– to jeer, to provoke, to make fun of CAFF Bk1898 Eng. dial.
– to jeer, to scoff SCORN AT 1724 Sc.
– to jeer, to scoff at; to talk loudly and merrily; to jest, to banter GAFF 1876 Eng. dial.
– to jeer, to taunt NAG Bk1903 Sc.
– to jeer, to tease CHIACK 1878 Aust. sl.
– to jeer with intent to provoke; to exasperate; to discomfit, to daunt; to annoy, to tease; to embarrass HAWK 1928 Amer. dial.

– capable of being converted into jelly GELABLE 1727 rare
– of the nature of jelly GELATANEOUS 1763 obs. rare

– a jelly MOTHER KELLY 1992 UK rhyming sl.
– jelly GEILL c1450 Sc. & N. Eng. dial.
– jelly JEEL a1774 Sc.
– jelly JELL 1870 Amer. dial.
– jelly; pudding; a soft or gelatinous food LOBLOLLY 1902 Amer. dial.

– to become a jelly; to congeal or jelly JELL 1830-40 US colloq.
– to set as jelly; to congeal JEEL 1896 Sc.

– a jellyfish CARVEL 1688 obs.
– a jellyfish JELLY 1882
– a jellyfish MACKEREL-BAIT 19C fishermen’s usage
– a jellyfish MILLER’S EYE Bk1905 Eng. dial.
– a jellyfish SCULDER Bk1904 N. Ireland
– a jellyfish SUN-SQUALL;  SUN-SQUAWL 1897 US
– a jellyfish, because of its stinging effects when touched SCOUTHER 1820 Sc. 
– a jellyfish; the jellyfish most commonly washed up on beaches during high tide or after a storm MOON JELLY 1981 Amer. dial.
– a stinging jellyfish SEA NETTLE 1844 Amer. dial.
 the jellyfish BLUBBER-HUNTER Bk1898 Eng. dial.
– the jellyfish GALLS 1817 Eng. dial.
– the jellyfish SCALDER 1888 Sc.
– the jellyfish SEA-BLUBBER 1683-4
– the jellyfish SEA GALLS 1817 Eng. dial.
– the jellyfish, medusa QUARL 1884 rare

– full of jeopardy, hazardous, dangerous, perilous DISCRIMINOUS 1666 obs. rare
– in jeopardy, at risk, at stake ON THE LINE 1940 US

– jeopardy JEOPARD a1300 obs. rare
– jeopardy YEOPARDIE 1535 obs.
– jeopardy, danger, hazard, or peril; the chance or risk of incurring harm or loss VENTURE 1550 obs.
– jeopardy, hazardousness JEOPARDOUSNESS 1730 obs.

– a person who puts in jeopardy JEOPARDER 1534

– to jeopardize or frustrate someone’s plans; to curse with bad luck PUT THE MOCKERS ON 20C Brit. sl.
– to jeopardize, to frustrate, to ruin, to prevent PUT THE KIBOSH ON;  PUT THE KYBOSH ON 1830s sl.
– to jeopardize, to risk; to put in hazard HAZARDIZE 1628 obs. rare
– to put in jeopardy; to expose to loss, injury, or death; to hazard, to risk, to imperil JEOPARD c1374
– to put in jeopardy; to expose to loss, injury, or death; to hazard, to risk, to imperil JEOPARDY 1460 rare
– to put in jeopardy, to imperil, to risk, to stake PUT IN ADVENTURE 1297

– characterized by jerks; jerky JERKISH 1885 rare
– having a jerking motion JAGGIE;  JAGGY 1842 Sc.
– jerky and quick, with short, sharp movements NIPPITY 1903 Sc. 
– jerky, jumpy; said of a thing, moving back and forth rapidly TWITCHETY 1859
– jerky, quavering, unsteady QUAVERY Bk1905 Eng. dial.
– jerky, sudden NERVY 1884
– jerky, twitching JERKSOME 1880 rare
– moving with a jerky action ICKITTY-PICKITTY B1900 Eng. dial.
JERK etc. (pull, yank, tug) – NOUNS
– a jerk, a pluck, a snatch; a sudden sharp pull or tug TWITCH 1523
– a jerk, a pull, a snatch YIRK 1896 Sc. & Eng. dial.
– a jerk; a sudden and violent movement of a thing SPANG 1513 Eng. dial.
– a jerk, a twitch; a sudden or abrupt movement YARK;  YERK 1581 obs. exc. Sc. & Eng. dial.
– a jerk, a twitch, a tug; a sharp and sudden pull TIT 1340 chiefly Sc.
– a jerking or twisting movement; a twitch TWERK 1820 colloq., chiefly US
– a jerk or twitch of the body; a twinge QUINCH 1571 obs. exc. Amer. dial.
– anything jerking from side to side, dancing up and down, or moving about rapidly FRIGABOB 19C Eng. dial.
– a quick, jerking movement of the body YAUNCE Bk1905 Eng. dial.
– a sharp jerk or jolt JAG Bk1902 Sc. & Eng. dial.
– a smart jerk, shake, jolt DILDER Bk1900 Sc.
– a sudden jerk NISK 1934 Sc.
– a sudden jerk, a force VELLYE 1880 Sc.
– a sudden jerk or movement; a flash or flicker of light FLIP 1821
– a violent jerky movement; a floundering, convulsive heaving WALLOP 1820 Sc. 
JERK etc. (pull, yank, tug) – VERBS
– to jerk oneself back; to throw back the head with disdainful air; to raise oneself erect KECK 1740 Eng. dial.
 to jerk or pull something sharply or forcibly; to give a sudden sharp pull or tug at something TWITCH c1300
– to jerk or thrash about with the limbs, to flounder WALLOP 1880 Sc. 
– to jerk roughly; to jolt; to move with a sharp, jerking motion JAG 1871 Sc. & Eng. dial.
– to jerk, to drag; to pull, to yank YAWK 1840 Amer. dial.
– to jerk, to drag; to pull, to yank YUCK 1899 Amer. dial.
– to jerk, to fling, to toss, to throw with a jerk FLINK 1867 Eng. dial.
– to jerk; to seize or pull forcibly; to snatch, to wrench, to force YIRK 1811 Sc. & Eng. dial.
– to jerk, to shake JIGGER 1869 colloq.
– to jerk, to shake, to jolt DILDER 1889 Sc.
– to jerk; to strike with a sharp blow; also, to toss up the head GAG 1587 obs.
– to jerk, to twitch, to pull smartly FEAK 1548 Eng. dial.
– to jerk, to wrench; to pull, push, or throw with a sudden movement YARK;  YERK 1568 obs. exc. Eng. dial.
– to jerk up and down, to move about rapidly FRIGABOB 19C Eng. dial.
– to move in a jerking, fidgety manner SAINT VITUS DANCE 1621 UK
 to move with a jerking, twitching, or twisting motion TWERK 1848 colloq., chiefly US

– a jerk ABHORRENCE FROM FLORENCE Bk1945 jive usage
– a jerk SHMUCK 20C sl.
– a jerk, a disliked person WEENIE;  WIENIE 1963 Amer. sl. 
– a jerk, a disliked person WEINER;  WIENER 1950s Amer. sl.
– a jerk, a dolt, a clumsy person, a stupid person BAGGER Bk1989 US college sl. 
– a jerk, a dull, ineffectual, or insignificant person GINK 1906 sl.
– a jerk, a fool CHEESE MEISTER 20C teen & high school sl.
– a jerk, a fool; an idiot, a dolt; a stupid person; an incompetent, or undesirable person YOYO 1959 US sl.
– a jerk, a fool, a stupid person OOK 1949 Amer. sl. 
– a jerk, a foolish, peculiar, or obnoxious person; an absent-minded or inattentive person DIRK 1964 US sl.
– a jerk, a low creep WORM 20C US sl.
– a jerk, a moron DURGE Bk2006 US sl.
– a jerk, an annoying or despicable person DICKRASH 1996 Aust. sl.
– a jerk, an incompetent oaf JACK-OFF 20C US sl.
– a jerk; an incompetent fool TWINK 20C US sl.
– a jerk, an oaf BIG BABOON 20C sl.
– a jerk, an oaf CLOWN 20C US
– a jerk, an oaf DILDO;  DILDOE 17C sl.
– a jerk, an oaf DIP Bk2006 US sl.
– a jerk; an oaf DOPE 19C sl.
– a jerk; an oaf FRUITCAKE M20 US sl.
– a jerk, an oaf FUCK-HEAD M20 US sl.
– a jerk; an oaf SAP 1817
– a jerk, an oaf; a despised man DICK-HEAD M20 US sl.
– a jerk, an oaf; a fool NICKUMPOOP;  NINCOMPOOP;  NINKOMPOOP L17 sl.
– a jerk, an oaf; a fool PISS-HEAD 20C US sl.
– a jerk, an oaf; a foolish or ineffectual person; a clumsy person ACE 1969 US college sl., sarcastic usage
– a jerk, an oaf; an annoying, unpleasant or despicable person NARK 1846 sl., chiefly Aust. & NZ
– a jerk; an oaf; an incompetent fool GOOF-BALL M20 US sl.
– a jerk, an oaf; an inept fool; an idiot; a stupid or contemptible person DIPSTICK 1963 US sl.
– a jerk, an oaf; an ugly or uncouth person; a stupid person; an inferior person BABOON c1500
– a jerk, an oaf; any unpleasant person, usually male WEIRDO M20 US sl.
– a jerk, an oaf; any unpleasant person, usually male WEIRDY M20 US sl.
– a jerk, an oaf; a person lacking in social skills, fashion sense, or both; someone studious but socially inept NERD;  NURD 1951 chiefly US colloq.
– a jerk, an oaf; a stupid or awkward person; an idler, a worthless or ineffectual person SCHLEP;  SCHLEPP;  SHLEP;  SHLEPP 1939 Amer. dial.
– a jerk, an oaf; a stupid or awkward person; an idler, a worthless or ineffectual person SCHLEPPER;  SHLEPPER 1934 sl. orig. US
– a jerk, an oaf; a thick-headed or stupid person PECKERHEAD 1955 Amer. dial.
– a jerk, an oaf; a worthless, contemptible person; an incompetent do-nothing JERK-OFF 1968  Brit. & US sl.
– a jerk, an oaf; a wretched man JOE ERK  World Wars rhyming sl. for ‘jerk’ and ‘berk’
– a jerk, an oaf; a wretched man JOE HUNT 20C Brit. rhyming sl. for ‘cunt’
– a jerk, an oafish male CHOAD; CHODE Bk2006 US sl.
– a jerk, an undesirable person; a gullible person, a dupe, a greenhorn FISH;  POOR FISH 1900 Amer. dial.
– a jerk, an unpleasant or despicable person, usually male CREEP 1926 sl., orig. US
– a jerk, a stupid person ZERK Bk1995 Amer. sl. 
– a jerk, a timid person RUBBER SOCK E20 US sl.
– a jerk, a worthless do-nothing F.O. 20C US sl.
– a jerk; a nerd DIPWAD Bk2006 US sl.
– a jerk; a strange person DORK Bk2006 US sl.
– an undesirable jerk or oaf FINK E20 US sl.
– a real jerk, an oaf FART HOLE 1970 US sl.
– a real jerk; a sycophant ASS-WIPE 1967 US sl.
– a ridiculous jerk, an oaf; an incompetent fool GOOF 20C US sl. & colloq.
– a ridiculous jerk, an oaf; an incompetent fool GOOFER 20C US sl. & colloq.
– a ridiculous jerk, an oaf; an incompetent fool GOOFUS 1910s US sl. & colloq.
– a stupid jerk; a moron DICK SMACK Bk2006 US sl.
– a stupid jerk, an oaf; a person of no consequence and no intelligence DIPSHIT 1962 US sl.
– a teenage jerk, an insignificant or foolish person; an obnoxious or aggravating person; an irritating person MOTHBALL 1944 US sl. rare
– a total jerk; a simpleton DORKMEIER Bk2006 US sl.
– a total jerk; a simpleton DORKMUNDER Bk2006 US sl.
– a useless jerk, an oaf WET RAG M20 US sl.
– a useless jerk, an oaf WET SOCK M20 US sl.
– a useless jerk, a weak person; usually a male PUNK M19 US sl.

– a native or inhabitant of Jerusalem HIEROSOLYMITAN 1538
– a native or inhabitant of Jerusalem HIEROSOLYMITE a1557

– apt to be a subject of jest or mockery; ridiculous, laughable LUDIBRIOUS 1563 obs.
– full of jesting or sport; jocular, jocose, sportive BOURDFUL 1388 obs.
– given to broad jesting, jovial, waggish WANTON c1386 obs.
– having the character of a jester; uttered in jest; jocular, droll, humorous, sportive, merry, jesting JOCULATORY 1623 obs.
– inclined to jest JAPISH 1880s
– intended in jest, jocular, derisive LUDICROUS 1619 obs.
– jesting, frivolous BADEEN 1685 obs. rare
– jesting, humorous, amusing, jocose, facetious LEPID 1619 rare
– jesting, jocular, merry; characterized by joking JOCATORY 1576 obs.
– jesting, joyful, playful, sportive GAMEFUL c1205 obs.
– jesting, mocking, scoffing, satirical SCOPTIC 1670 obs. rare
– in a jesting manner LEPIDLY 1650
– in jest, in play A-GAME c1300 obs.
– jestingly, playfully GAMEFULLY 1387 obs.
 jestingly, sportively, humorously LUDICROUSLY a1678 obs.
– a jest POKING BORAK 1898 Aust.
– a jest SKAUNCE c1440 obs.
– a jest, a joke BOURD Bk1911 Sc.
– a jest, a joke GAG 1863
– a jest, a joke, a gibe; a device to amuse; a merry or idle tale JAPE c1340 obs.
– a jest, a joke, a prank; a trick or hoax GUY 1854 Amer. sl.
– a jest, a joke; fun NAP 1885 Sc.
– a jest, a joke, wit, facetiousness LEPIDITY 1647 obs.
– a jest, a piece of badinage JOSH 1878 Amer. now colloq.
– a jest; a practical joke; a piece of fun and horseplay at another’s expense RAISE 1866 Sc.
– a jest; a retort; a quirk JERK 1653 sl.
– a jest, a scoff; also, an object of mockery GAUD;  GAWD c1440 obs.
– a jest, a trifling or fictitious tale, a jest NIFLE c1395 obs. exc. Eng. dial.
– a jest, game, piece of fun GAMMOCK 1819 Eng. dial.
– a jesting or jeering remark OFF-TAKE 1900 Sc.
– a jesting or playful action; a joke RALLERY 1653 obs. rare
– a jest or joke, esp. a stale joke JOE MILLER 1829 
– a jest or joke; a ridiculous matter; anything that arouses laughter RIDICULOSITY 1725 rare or arch.
– a ludicrous jest BULLY 1766 US
– a matter of jest or ridicule BANTER 1719 obs.
– a piece of mischievous jesting; a practical joke WAGGERY 1604
– jest, as opposed to ‘earnest’; a jest or a joke GAME c1250 obs.
– jesting, a making merry; scoffing GAUDING a1553 obs.
– jesting, buffoonery; ribaldry, scurrility, scurrilous talk HARLOTRY c1325 obs.
– jesting, joking, a practical joke, a hoax LARRIE 1880 Sc.
– jesting, joking, playing on words CHAFF-CUTTING Bk1890 sl.
– jesting speech; ribaldry; a jest JAPERY c1340 obs.
– jest, jesting talk; sport, game; extravagant, riotous, or wanton behaviour RAGE c1320 obs.
– jest, ridicule; banter; satire SCORN 1790 Sc. & N. Eng. dial.
– jests, mockeries, gibes, wily deceits GABBERIES 1627 obs. rare
– an object of jest or ridicule; a laughingstock JESTING-STOCK 1535 obs.
– a person who jests at or ridicules others SMOKER 1812
– a witty jesting fellow WAG-WIT;  WAG-WITS 1786 Sc.
– to amuse or entertain people with jesting, buffoonery, tricks, etc. JUGGLE 1377 obs.
– to indulge in unseemly jesting; to sport wantonly; to give oneself to lasciviousness LASCIVIATE 1627-77 obs. rare
– to jest BOURD Bk1911 Sc.
– to jest at, to make fun of; to ridicule, to banter SMOKE 1699 arch.
– to jest, to banter; to jeer, to scoff at GAFF 1876 Eng. dial.
– to jest, to jeer; to snarl, to quarrel, to dispute JARL 1580 obs. exc. Eng. dial.
– to jest, to joke GAG 1942
– to jest, to joke, to jeer; to say or do something in jest or mockery; to make fun, to sport JAPE c1374
– to jest, to play, to sport; to amuse oneself; also, to indulge in amorous play GAME c1000 obs. exc. Eng. dial.
– to jest, to play, to sport, to frolic, esp. between the sexes DAFF 1535 chiefly Sc.
– to jest, to rally RAIL 1508 obs.
– to jest, to rally, to banter RAILLY 1635-56 obs.
– to jest, to sport, to make merry GAUD;  GAWD 1532 obs.
– to make a jest of a thing; to ridicule BANTER 1704 obs.
– to speak in a jesting or sarcastic manner CRACK 1811 Amer. sl.
– to talk jestingly and frivolously; to banter BADINER 1697 obs.

– having the character of a jester; uttered in jest; jocular, droll, humorous, sportive, merry, jesting JOCULATORY 1623 obs.
– the insignia of the jester or fool CAP AND BAUBLE 1663
– the insignia of the jester or fool CAP AND BELLS 1884
– a court jester or fool GARRET Bk1888
– a jester, a buffoon TABARIN Bk1894
– a jester, a buffoon TOM TRAM 1689
– a jester, a buffoon; a habitual joker; a merry droll; anyone ludicrously mischievous WAG 1584
– a jester; a buffoon; a rascally base knave, a thief BALATRON 1623 obs. rare
– a jester, a buffoon; one who entertains or amuses people by stories, songs, buffoonery, tricks, etc. JUGGLER c1175 obs.
– a jester, a comedian; a joker FUN-MAKER 1835
– a jester, a court fool BAUBLE-BEARER 1535
– a jester, a court fool SAGE FOOL 1377 obs.
– a jester, a fool DIZZARD a1529 obs. or arch.
– a jester, a fool HOBBY HORSE L16 sl.
– a jester, a fool; a silly person AL;  HAL 1857 Eng. dial.
– a jester, a joker, an entertainer GAMEMAN 1340 obs.
– a jester, a mocker, a scorner; a person who makes a face MOWER 1440 obs.
– a jester, a story-teller JANGLER 1377 obs.
– a jester, a wise fool’ MOROSOPH a1693 obs.
– a jester in motley garments MOTLEY a1605 obs.
– a jester; one who makes idle vaunts, a boaster GABBER 1869
– a jester or satirist; one who sneers or cavils GIRDER 1584 obs. rare
– an itinerant jester, buffoon, or juggler; one who tells or does something to raise a laugh HARLOT a1340 obs.
– a professional jester RAKER 1889 Sc.
– a professional jester; one who japes or jokes JAPER 1377
– a professional jester or buffoon in general ZANY 1596 arch.
– a professional jester or fool; a man of weak intellect maintained to afford amusement to others; a household or court fool IDIOT 1526 obs.
– a professional jester or minstrel JOCULAR a1475 obs.
– a professional jester or minstrel JOCULATOR a1500 obs. exc. hist.

pert. to the Jesuits LOYOLAN 1613 obs. rare

government by Jesuits JESUITOCRACY Bk1991
– the doctrine or principles of the Jesuits LOYOLISM 1800

– a Jesuit GEOMETER c1660
– a Jesuit JEBBY 1947 Amer. sl.
a Jesuit JUDASITE 1602 obs., derogatory
– a Jesuit LOYOLIST 1640 obs.
– a Jesuit LOYOLITE a1670
– among the Jesuits: a superintendent of a province or country, conducting its business and correspondence under the supervision of the General of the Order ADJUTANT-GENERAL 1667
– the Superior-General of the Jesuits BLACK POPE 1851 colloq. nickname

– Jesus JEDUS 1922 Amer. dial.
– Jesus Christ PARAMOUR a1300 obs., female usage
– Jesus Christ SUN OF RIGHTEOUSNESS 1382
– Jesus or God HEAD KNOCK 1946 African-American usage

– contrary to the Jews or Jewish opinion, policy, etc. ANTIJUDAIC 1885
– Jewish HYMIE 1984 US sl., derogatory & offensive
– Jewish IKEY L19 sl.
– Jewish IKEY-MO L19 sl.
– Jewish JUDEISH a1000 obs.
– Jewish KOSHER 1972 US sl., offensive
– Jewish MOCKIE;  MOCKY 1930s US sl., derogatory
– Jewish SHEENY 1967 Amer. dial.
– Jewish YAHUDI 1900 sl., chiefly US
– Jewish YEHUDI 1900 sl., chiefly US
– Jewish YIDDISH 1897 Amer. dial.
– Jewish; relating to Jewish people or culture JUDAIC 1569
– Jewish; relating to Jewish people or culture. JUDAICAL 1532 rare
 without Jewish members; said of a place, society, or organization JUDENREIN 1906 offensive
 in a Jewish manner; as regards Jews JUDAICALLY 1582
JEW etc. – NOUNS
– a neighbourhood dominated by Jewish people KOSHER CANYON 1975 US sl.
 fear or dislike of Jews or Jewish culture JUDAEOPHOBIA;  JUDEOPHOBIA;  JUDOPHOBIA 1881
– items or matters relating to or associated with Jewish culture, esp. those forming part of a collection or treated as subjects of study JUDAICA 1868
– Jewishness and the derogatory stereotypes associated with it, i.e. artfulness, craftiness, greed, financial chicanery, etc. IKEYNESS L19 sl.
– systematic persecution of Jews; also, active hostility towards or hatred of Jews JUDENHETZE 1872
– the adopting of Jewish customs, etc. JUDAIZATION 1829
– the custom among the Jews and some other nations, by which the brother or next of kin to a deceased man was bound under certain circumstances to marry the widow LEVIRATE 1725
– a brother-in-law, or one acting as such under the Jewish custom of ‘levirate’ LEVIR 1865
– a doctor or teacher among the Jews RABBIN 1579
– a German Jew YEKKE;  YEKKIE 1950 sl., derogatory or offensive
– a Hasidic Jew BEARD 1967 US police sl.
– a Jew ABE 19C Amer. sl., usually derogatory
– a Jew ABIE KABIBBLE 1917 US sl., usually derogatory
– a Jew ABIE;  ABY 1914 Amer. sl., usually derogatory
– a Jew BAGEL 1955 Amer. sl., usually derogatory
– a Jew BAGEL BABY 1955 Amer. sl., usually derogatory
– a Jew BAGEL-BENDER 1977 Amer. sl., usually offensive
– a Jew BAGEL BOY 1971 Amer. sl., usually offensive
– a Jew BENNY 20C US sl.
– a Jew BIG NOSE 1932 US sl., derogatory
– a Jew BOX OF GLUE 1927-28 Amer. sl., usually offensive
– a Jew BROOKLYN INDIAN 1967 Amer. dial.
– a Jew CAMEL-DRIVER 1920s US sl.
– a Jew CANKER 1930s sl.
– a Jew EAGLE-BEAK 1920 Amer. sl., contemptuous usage
– a Jew FIVE-TO-TWO 1914 Brit. rhyming sl., derogatory or offensive
– a Jew FOUR-BY-TWO 1936 Brit. rhyming sl., derogatory or offensive
– a Jew FOX IN THE BUSH 1900s US sl., derogatory
– a Jew GAWD FORBID;  GOD FORBID 1960 Brit. rhyming sl. for ‘yid’, derogatory or offensive
– a Jew GOOSE 1898 US sl., derogatory or offensive
– a Jew HALF PAST TWO 1960 UK rhyming sl.
– a Jew HEAB 1967 Amer. dial., derogatory
– a Jew HEBE 1932 Amer. dial., derogatory
– a Jew HEBIE 1926 US sl., derogatory
– a Jew HEEB 1946 Amer. dial., derogatory
– a Jew IKE 1835 sl., derogatory or offensive
– a Jew IKEY;  IKIE;  IKY 1835 sl., derogatory or offensive
– a Jew IKEY MO 1870 thieves’ sl., derogatory or offensive
– a Jew ISAAC 1941 Amer. dial., derogatory
– a Jew ISEY 1941 Amer. dial., derogatory
– a Jew ISSEY 20C sl. nickname
– a Jew JEW BAGEL 1950s US sl.
– a Jew JUDEISH a1000 obs.
– a Jew JUDEW a1160 obs.
– a Jew KANGA 1920s rhyming sl. (kangaroo)
– a Jew MO 1820 derogatory
– a Jew MOCH 1967 US sl., derogatory and offensive
– a Jew MOCHY Bk1864 sl.
– a Jew MOCK 1927 US sl., derogatory and offensive
– a Jew MOCKEY;  MOCKIE;  MOCKY 1931 US sl., derogatory or offensive
– a Jew MOCKLE Bk2004 US sl., derogatory
– a Jew MONKEY 1930 US criminals’ sl.
– a Jew MOSEY Bk1880
– a Jew MOTZA;  MOTZER 1894 US sl.
– a Jew MOTZEY;  MOTZIE;  MOTZY 1898 US sl.
– a Jew MOUCHEY 1864 sl.
– a Jew MOXIE 1893 US sl. , derogatory and offensive
– a Jew MR.MONEY 1960s African-American sl., derogatory
– a Jew NEW YORK INDIAN 1950 Amer. dial.
– a Jew OI YOI YOI 1900s US sl.
– a Jew OLD CLO M19 sl., derogatory
– a Jew PORK 1900s sl.
– a Jew PORKER L18 sl.
– a Jew POT OF GLUE 1944 rhyming sl.
– a Jew PULL THROUGH 1974 UK rhyming sl.
– a Jew RED SEA PEDESTRIAN 1984 jocular usage, offensive
– a Jew SCHONOCKER 1983 Amer. dial., derogatory
– a Jew SHEENEY;  SHEENIE;  SHEENY;  SHENEY;  SHENY 1816 sl., derogatory or offensive
– a Jew SMOUSE 1705 sl., derogatory
– a Jew TIN LID 1940s rhyming sl. for ‘Yid’
– a Jew YAHUDI 1823 chiefly US
– a Jew YEHUDA Bk1975 Amer. Jewish
– a Jew YEHUDI 1900 sl., chiefly US 
– a Jew YIDDER 1901 Aust. sl.
– a Jew YIDDO 2001 UK sl.
– a Jew YIDDY 1901 Aust. sl.
– a Jew; a descendant of Abraham ABRAMIDE;  ABRAMITE Bk1881
– a Jew, a Hebrew HEBRAEAN 1509 obs.
– a Jew; an Israelite; a descendant of Jacob JACOBINE a1625 obs. rare
– a Jew; an Israelite; a descendant of Jacob JACOBITE 1658 obs.
– a Jew, an Israelite; a person belonging to the Semitic tribe or nation descended from Abraham, Isaac, and Jacob HEBREW c1375
– a Jew, a person born of a Jewish mother YEHOODI Bk1982 Jewish
– a Jew; a Yid TEAPOT LID Bk1960 rhyming sl. 
– a Jew, a Yid YED 1925 criminals’ sl.
– a Jew, esp. a Jewish shopkeeper FAST-TALKING CHARLIE 1950s African-American sl.
– a Jew, esp. one considered greedy, miserly, stingy, dishonest, untrustworthy, or shrewd KIKE 1904 Amer. dial., derogatory
– a Jewish boy who has reached the age of thirteen, regarded as the age of religious responsibility BAR-MITZVAH 1861
– a Jewish girl who has reached the age of twelve, regarded as the age of religious majority BAT MITZVAH 1952
– a Jewish homosexual man JESSIE 2003 S. Afr. homosexual sl.
– a Jewish male JEW BOY 1796 sl., derogatory or offensive
– a Jewish man ABBIE  20C US sl. & colloq. nickname
– a Jewish man CLIPPED-DICK 20C US nickname, derogatory
– a Jewish man CLOAK-AND-SUITER E20 US sl., derogatory
– a Jewish man IZZY E20 US colloq. nickname
– a Jewish man JEWEY;  JEWIE;  JEWY 19C colloq., derogatory
– a Jewish man LOX JOCK 1977 US jocular or disparaging usage
– a Jewish man SHON M20 US sl., nickname, derogatory
– a Jewish man SHONACKER; SHONICKER;  SHONIKER;  SHONNACKER;  SHONNICKER;  SHONNIKER 1914 US sl., nickname, derogatory
 a Jewish man SMOUCH;  SMOUTCH 1765 Brit. colloq., rare, nickname, derogatory
– a Jewish man SMOUS E18 Brit. colloq., nickname, derogatory
– a Jewish man or woman FIVE (AND TWO) E20 Brit. rhyming sl. for ‘Jew’, not necessarily derogatory
– a Jewish man or woman FIVE BY TWO E20 Brit. rhyming sl. for ‘Jew’, not necessarily derogatory
– a Jewish man or woman FRONT-WHEEL SKID E20 Brit. rhyming sl. for ‘Yid’, derogatory
– a Jewish man or woman NON-SKID 1930s rhyming sl. for ‘Yid’, derogatory
– a Jewish man or woman PORKY L19 Brit. nickname, derogatory
– a Jewish man or woman SARAH SOO 1925 Brit. rhyming sl., not necessarily derogatory
– a Jewish man or woman SAUCEPAN (LID) 19C Brit. rhyming sl. for ‘Yid’, derogatory
– a Jewish man or woman THREE-BY-TWO 19C Brit. rhyming sl.
– a Jewish man or woman WOODEN-SHOE 20C Brit. rhyming sl., not necessarily derogatory
– a Jewish man or woman YIDDLE 1946 sl., derogatory
– a Jewish man or woman YIT 1898 Amer. dial., derogatory
– a Jewish merchant SHONK 19C sl., derogatory
– a Jewish merchant SHONKEY;  SHONKY 19C sl., derogatory
– a Jewish or Syrian immigrant, who founded their fortunes on peddling salt-fish HERRING-JEW 1960 W. Indies sl., derogatory
– a Jewish person GOLDSTEIN 1980 US sl.
– a Jewish person HEEB Bk1969 US Air Force Academy cadets’ sl.
– a Jewish person HOOKNOSE a1867 Amer. sl., contemptuous usage
– a Jewish person HYMIE 1956 US sl., derogatory and offensive
– a Jewish person KANGAROO 1943 UK rhyming sl. for ‘Jew’
– a Jewish person KANKER 1943 UK rhyming sl. for ‘Jew’ (kangaroo) 
– a Jewish person LID 1960 UK rhyming sl. for ‘Yid’ (Saucepan Lid)
– a Jewish person NICKELNOSE 1970s US sl.
– a Jewish person QUARTER-TO-TWO 20C Brit. rhyming sl., usually derogatory
– a Jewish person RACKETTY COO;  RACKETY COO 1971 Aust. rhyming sl. for ‘Jew’
– a Jewish person YIDDEL;  YIDDLE 1946 US sl., derogatory
– a Jewish person ZIP TOP 1987 US sl., offensive
– a Jewish person (esp. as representing Judaism generally) MOSES 1822 colloq. obs., derogatory
– a Jewish person from Poland POLAC;  POLACK; POLACKI; POLACQUE; POLAK; POLLACKY; POLLOCK; PULLACK 1834 Jewish usage, rare, derogatory & offensive
– a Jewish person identified as such by another Jewish person (Member of Our Tribe) MOT 1989 US sl.
– a Jewish person; someone who is thought to be Jewish FAST-TALKING CHARLIE 1980 US sl.
– a Jewish person who is dark-skinned or black, esp. (in Asia and Africa) as distinguished from one of European or Levantine ancestry BLACK JEW 1807
– a Jewish scholar or teacher esp. of Jewish law; in modern Jewish use, properly applied only to one who is authorized by ordination to deal with questions of law and ritual, and to perform certain functions RABBI 1484
– a Jewish woman GEFILLTE FISH Bk1972 homosexual sl. 
– a Jewish woman HEEBESS Bk1934 US theatre sl.
– a Jewish woman RACHEL Bk1914 US college sl.
– a Jewish woman SCHLUCH Bk1913-17 Amer. dial.
– a Jewish woman YIDDENE Bk1982 Jewish
– a Jewish woman; a female Hebrew HEBREWESS 1535
– a Jewish woman or girl JEWESS c1390 usually derogatory
– a Jew of Palestine, who used the Hebrew Scriptures, as opposed to a Hellenistic or Grecian Jew HEBRAIST 1892
– a Jew or a Turk; any dark-complexioned person, esp. if belonging to a group traditionally considered to be somewhat excitable or primitive in emotional matters ARAB 1927 Amer. sl.
– a Jew who is stereotypically philistine and smug; an upstart; an offensive boaster ALLRIGHTNIK 1918 Amer. sl.
– a Jew who performs the rite of circumcision MOHEL 1613
– a Jew who speaks Yiddish YID Bk1874 sl., derogatory and offensive
– a Jew who speaks Yiddish YIDDISHER Bk1859
– a Jew who was, or whose ancestors were, formerly resident in Yemen YEMENITE 1926
– a male Jew SNIPCOCK 1950s Brit. sl.
– a male Jewish college student SAMMY Bk1975 Amer. sl. 
– an adherent or supporter of Yiddishism; an advocate of the exclusive use of Yiddish by Jews; also, a student of Yiddish language or literature YIDDISHIST 1917
– an elderly Jewish man POPPY LOVE 1980s African-American sl.
– a newly arrived Jewish immigrant MOCK 1931 US sl.
– an honest and absolutely trustworthy Jewish man SCHAINER YID;  SHAYNER YID 1968 UK sl.
– an official of a Jewish synagogue WARDEN 1879
– an ultra-Orthodox Jew; a member of any of the Haredi groups or communities; usually in plural HAREDI 1984
– an unassimilated Jewish immigrant ABIE KABIBBLE 1932 Amer. dial.
– a person skilled in the Jewish ‘Cabbala’, a mysterious doctrine among the ancient Jews CABALIST;  CABBALIST c1533 
– a person who follows or favours Jewish practice or ritual, or who resembles such a person JUDAIST 1826
– a person who has an intense dislike or fear of Jews or Jewish culture JUDAEOPHOBE;  JUDEOPHOBE 1881
– a person who is not Jewish YOK 1923 sl., derogatory
– a person who observes, adopts, or favours the adoption of Jewish religious practices JUDAIZER 1584
– a spoiled, wealthy, upper-class Jewish young man BAGEL 1980s S. Afr. sl.
– a student of or an expert in Jewish culture JUDAIST 1868
– a very orthodox Jew BILLY THE KID 1920s rhyming sl. for ‘Yid’
– a well-off, middle-class Jewish teenager or young person, orig. just girls, usually from North London; often collectively as ‘becks’ BECK 2001 UK sl.
– a young and easygoing Jewess from the ghetto area of Wentworth Street, London BEXANDEB Bk1909 UK sl.
– a young Jewish male SAMMY Bk1975 Amer. sl. 
– a young Jewish person YID KID 1950 US sl.
– a young Jewish person who acts haughty and spoiled; “Jewish-American Prince or Princess” JAP M20 US sl., derogatory
– a young middle-class Jew, usually one who is liberal, often politically active BAGEL BABY 1983 US sl.
– a young middle-class Jewish woman, active in liberal causes BAGEL BABY 1970 US sl.
– a gentile YOCK 1934 UK sl.
– a non-Jew YOG 20C Brit. back-slang for ‘goy’, sometimes derogatory
– a non-Jewish person; a Christian YOCKELE 1977 UK Yiddish, slightly derogatory
– a person of any nation other than the Jewish GENTILE c1380
– a person who opposed Jewish opinion, policy, etc. ANTIJUDAIC 1916
JEW etc. – VERBS
– to adopt or follow Jewish customs, religious practices, or beliefs; to behave in a manner considered typical of Jews JUDAIZE 1581
– to observe the Jewish law regarding diet KEEP KOSHER 1963
– to pretend to be a Christian; said of a Jew PASS 1930s sl.

– wearing jewellery, esp. diamonds ICED;  ICED DOWN;  ICED OUT 1950s US sl.
– a common fraud: a fellow drops a brass ring, double gilt, which he picks up before the party meant to be cheated, and to whom he disposed of it for less than its supposed, and ten times more than its real, value FAWNEY-DROPPING;  FAWNEY RIG 1796 sl.
– a diamond pin or tie-pin SPARK-PROP 1879 criminals’ sl.
– a finger-ring FAWNEY L18 sl.
– a gold chain necklace DUKEY ROPE 1989 US sl.
– a jewel, an ornament BELETTE 1522 obs.
– a jewel case BAGGIER 1578 Sc. obs.
– a jewel, esp. a diamond ROCK 1888 sl.
– a jewel-house GEMMERY 1656 obs.
– an engagement ring GAGE-RING 1880 Eng. dial.
– an imaginary reaction to seeing brightly sparkling jewellery, esp. diamonds FREEZER BURN Bk2006 US sl.
– an ornament for wearing round the neck NECKLET 1865
– any form of pendant jewellery, as a watch fob or an earring DANGLER M19 UK criminals’ sl.
– any large and noticeable piece of jewellery LAMP-POST 1920s US sl.
– a ring FORNEY;  FORNY L18 sl.
– a ring or torque of metal, usually meant for the arm or neck, but also a finger ring BEE c1000 obs.
– a selling a ring to a victim; the justification for the sale is a supposed wager, which the seller can win only by selling the ring FAWNEY-BOUNCING 1851 sl.
– a small box or case for jewels and other valuables; a casket TYE c725 obs.
– a thick gold chain CABLE 1990s African-American sl.
– a valuable piece of jewellery PROP 1914 criminals’ sl.
– a wedding-ring MARRYING-RING 1504 obs.
– cheap or imitation jewellery SLUM 1914 Amer. sl.
– cheap, ostentatious jewellery BINGO BLING 2005 UK sl.
– cheap, sham jewellery TAWDRY 1876 Eng. dial.
– cheap, shoddy, unimpressive jewellery UNBLING 2005 UK sl.
– expensive, ostentatious jewellery and clothing BLANG 2004 US sl.
– fake jewellery, usually so well made that it can pass for real JAR 1940s sl.
– fake jewellery, watches, etc. PATACCA 1970s sl.
– fancy jewellery, esp. chains and the like that sparkle or tinkle when in motion BLING-BLING Bk2006 US sl.
– inexpensive, showy jewellery FLASH 1927 US sl.
– items of jewellery or clothing that are expensive or flashy FANCINESS 1995 W. Indies sl.
– jewellery BLINGAGE 2000s US sl.
– jewellery CANDY 1920s US criminals’ sl.
– jewellery JUNK 1911 US criminals’ sl., rare
– jewellery TOM 1955 Brit. rhyming sl. (Tomfoolery)
– jewellery TOMFOOLERY 1931 Brit. rhyming sl.
– jewellery, esp. diamonds ICE L19 sl., orig. US
– jewellery made from inexpensive materials or artificial gemstones JUNK 1904 chiefly US, orig. criminals’ sl.
– jewellery or makeup; personal adornment FAKEMENT 2002 UK sl.
– jewellery or money LURRIES 1673 thieves’ sl. obs.
– jewellery; precious stones in general LAPIDARY 1509 obs.
– jewellery worn on the waistcoat VEST 1950s US criminals’ sl.
– jewels BIJOUX 1992 UK sl.
– jewels, ornaments BIGHES Bk1898 Eng. dial.
– ostentatious jewellery worn as a status symbol CARGO 1994 UK sl.
– sham jewellery ATTLEBOROUGH B1890 Eng. sl.
– sham jewellery LOGIE 1847 Brit. sl.
– the quality of being a jewel; an abundance of precious stones GEMMOSITY 1656 obs.
– a jeweller FAKER 1857 sl.
– a jeweller GEMMAIRE Bk1888 obs.
– a jeweller; a manufacturer or dealer in bijoutry BIJOUTIER Bk1867
– a jeweller; an engraver of gems GEMMARY 1382 obs.
– a jewel thief PENNYWEIGHTER 1899 US sl.
– a jewel thief SPARK GRAFTER 1902 US criminals’ sl.
– a person who peddles cheap costume jewellery as the real thing in Black ghettos SLUM HUSTLER 1940s African-American sl.
– a person who practices the ‘fawney-rig’ FAWNEY-DROPPER M19 UK criminals’ sl.
– a person who practices the fraud involving bogus jewellery FAWNEY 1781 sl.
– a seller of bogus jewellery FAWNEY-MAN 1899 sl.
– to remove a jewel from its setting UNHARNESS 1926 US criminals’ sl.
– to set or deck with jewels TIGHT c1475 obs.

– a jewellery store ICE-HOUSE 1930s US criminals’ sl.
– a jewellery store ICE PALACE 1940s African-American sl.
– a jewellery store SHIM JOINT Bk1942 Amer. sl.
– a jewellery store SLUM JOINT Bk1942 Amer. sl.