dick

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dick 1

 (dĭk)
n. Slang
A detective.

[Shortening and alteration of detective.]

dick 2

 (dĭk) Slang
n.
1. Vulgar A penis.
2. Vulgar A person, especially a man, regarded as mean or contemptible.
3. Chiefly British A fellow; a guy.
tr.v. dicked, dick·ing, dicks Vulgar
1. To have sexual intercourse with. Used of a man.
2. To treat (someone) meanly or unfairly; exploit or cheat. Often used with over.
Phrasal Verbs:
dick around Vulgar
1. To spend time idly; fool around.
2. To be sexually promiscuous. Used of men.
3. To exploit or cheat (someone).
dick up Vulgar
To botch or bungle.

[From Dick, nickname for Richard.]

dick

(dɪk)
n
chiefly US a slang word for detective
[C20: by shortening and alteration from detective; probably influenced by proper name Dick]

dick

(dɪk)
n
1. Brit a fellow or person
2. clever dick Brit a person who is obnoxiously opinionated or self-satisfied; know-all
3. a slang word for penis
[C16 (meaning: fellow): from the name Dick, familiar form of Richard, applied generally (like Jack) to any fellow, lad, etc; hence, C19: penis]
Usage: The third sense of this word was formerly considered to be taboo and it was labelled as such in older editions of Collins English Dictionary. However, it has now become acceptable in speech, although some older or more conservative people may object to its use

dick

(dɪk)

n.
1. Vulgar Slang. penis.
v.t.
2. Vulgar Slang. to have sexual intercourse with.
3. Slang. to victimize; cheat.
[1885–90]

dick

(dɪk)

n.
Slang. detective.
[1905–10; < Romani dik to look at, see < Hindi]

Dick

(dɪk)

n.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.dick - someone who is a detectivedick - someone who is a detective    
colloquialism - a colloquial expression; characteristic of spoken or written communication that seeks to imitate informal speech
detective, police detective, tec, investigator - a police officer who investigates crimes
2.dick - obscene terms for penisdick - obscene terms for penis    
penis, phallus, member - the male organ of copulation (`member' is a euphemism)
dirty word, vulgarism, obscenity, smut, filth - an offensive or indecent word or phrase

dick

noun (Taboo slang) penis, cock (taboo slang), prick (taboo slang), member, tool (taboo slang), organ, wang (U.S. slang), knob (Brit. taboo slang), chopper (Brit. slang), plonker (slang), dong (slang), winkle (Brit. slang), joystick (slang), phallus, pecker (U.S. & Canad. taboo slang), John Thomas (taboo slang), weenie (U.S. slang), whang (U.S. slang), tadger (Brit. slang), schlong (U.S. slang), pizzle (archaic & dialect), willie or willy (Brit. informal) She remarked that most men think with their dicks, not their heads.

dick

noun
Slang. A person whose work is investigating crimes or obtaining hidden evidence or information:
Informal: eye.
Slang: gumshoe.
Translations
čurákšulin
pik
kaco
munntüra
kalukyrpämulkku
faszfaszfejpöcs
mentulapenisphallusverpa
pulă
snopp

dick

[dɪk] N
1. (US) → sabueso mf
2.polla f (Sp) , verga f

dick

[ˈdɪk] nbite f

dick

n
(inf: = detective) → Schnüffler(in) m(f) (inf); private dickPrivatdetektiv(in) m(f) ? clever Dick
(sl: = bastard) → Wichser m (sl)
(sl: = penis) → Schwanz m (sl)

dick

[dɪk] n (fam!) (penis) → cazzo (fam!)

dick

n (vulg, penis) pene m
References in classic literature ?
He had a letter on him beginning `Dear Dick' and signed `Leslie,' but there was no address on it and the envelope was gone.
Customers can now earn DICK'S ScoreCard points for recording 10,000 steps through the Fitbit app or three miles through MapMyRun
At its peak, fifteen Dick's Supermarkets all over the city competed with national supermarket chains like Lucky's and Safeway.
Dick offers a comprehensive, provocative, and useful exploration of Dick's fictional oeuvre.
When the two men compete as runners, Dick pushes Rick in a wheelchair; when they swim, Dick tows Rick in a small boat; and when they cycle, Rick sits in a seat attached to Dick's bike.
Kirby Dick's ``This Film Is Not Yet Rated'' is everything you ever wanted to know about the MPAA ratings system -- and less.
Dick's distributive share of the partnership's taxable income (including his share of the outside income he remitted to the partnership) is $100,000 for the year ended April 30, 2005, and $125,000 for the year ended April 30, 2006.
Aware of Dick's work on leukemia stem cells, Clarke in the 1990s became attracted to the idea that solid tumors also have stem cells.
By the time you read this, John Woo's Paycheck, based on one of Dick's early short stories, will be in theaters.
As it turned out, Dick's proof was a Xerox copy of the Boston Herald's report of the occasion in 1953.
Dick's first show of Mark di Suvero's environmental wood-and-steel assemblages drew a lot of attention and generally favorable reviews.