jokey


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Related to jokey: jockey, Jockey shorts, Jabong

jok·ey

also jok·y  (jō′kē)
adj. jok·i·er, jok·i·est
Characterized by joking or jokes, especially stale or clumsy jokes: jokey bumper stickers.

jok′i·ly adv.
jok′i·ness n.

jokey

(ˈdʒəʊkɪ) or

joky

adj, jokier or jokiest
intended as a joke; full of jokes

jok•ey

or jok•y

(ˈdʒoʊ ki)

adj. jok•i•er, jok•i•est.
given to or characterized by joking.
[1815–25]
jok′i•ly, adv.
jok′i•ness, n.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Translations

jokey

[ˈdʒəʊkɪ] ADJ [person] → chistoso, guasón; [reference] → humorístico; [mood, tone] → guasón
References in periodicals archive ?
The singer was in a jokey mood when took to the Ingliston stage.
Charlotte Masters, 16, added: "They were the kind of boys that were naughty rebels, but in a jokey way.
It's indicative of the movie's jokey, aren't-we-something bravado which, ultimately, comes off pretty hollow in light of its performance.
Though it's difficult to imagine anyone craving a glimpse of Mickey Rooney's backside - the deal-breaker for a rejected medicine ad - and one can understand the network wanting to separate itself from Janet Jackson's coming-out party last year, the subject of a junked, jokey beer spot.
Brandishing jokey placards, they threw glitter over embarrassed Dave, blew party horns and did an impromptu conga.
They generally employed a rhythm section, Workdogs (Rob Kennedy and Scott Jarvis), who also backed any number of jokey and/or strange players, including Purple Geezus (an outfit put together by Velvet Underground drummer Me Tucker and gallerist Mike Osterhout) and the Velvet Monkeys.
And Zara gave the rugby star a maximum 180 as he put on a jokey disguise.
What: Jokey look at celebrity bad behavior and human pettiness in general, based on the notorious Web site.
The superstar DJ - real name Norman Cook - wrote the jokey message in black marker pen, with a heart underneath.
What we get is a sporadically coherent, jokey string of chases, fights and explosions.
The jokey odds capped a day which stunned the political world.
Part of the irony is that the paintings, with their haphazard drips and jokey, extended forms, manufacture a kind of faux Surrealism; they seem, in particular, to mimic the specious brand of automatic drawing seen in the work of George Condo and Lydia Dona, whose efforts--while more idea-oriented than expressive--are far less sophisticated than Oehlen's depressive analyses of the "meaning" of painting.