juicy


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juic·y

 (jo͞o′sē)
adj. juic·i·er, juic·i·est
1. Full of juice; succulent.
2.
a. Richly interesting: a juicy mystery novel.
b. Racy; titillating: a juicy bit of gossip.
3. Yielding profit; rewarding or gratifying: a juicy raise; a juicy part in a play.

juic′i·ly adv.
juic′i·ness n.

juicy

(ˈdʒuːsɪ)
adj, juicier or juiciest
1. full of juice
2. provocatively interesting; spicy: juicy gossip.
3. slang voluptuous or seductive: she's a juicy bit.
4. chiefly US and Canadian profitable: a juicy contract.
ˈjuicily adv
ˈjuiciness n

juic•y

(ˈdʒu si)

adj. juic•i•er, juic•i•est.
1. full of juice; succulent: a juicy pear.
2. very profitable, satisfying, or substantive: a juicy contract.
3. very interesting or colorful, esp. when slightly scandalous or improper: a juicy bit of gossip.
[1400–50; late Middle English j(o)usy full of liquor. See juice, -y1]
juic′i•ly, adv.
juic′i•ness, n.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.juicy - full of juice
juiceless - lacking juice
2.juicy - having strong sexual appeal; "juicy barmaids"; "a red-hot mama"; "a voluptuous woman"; "a toothsome blonde in a tight dress"
sexy - marked by or tending to arouse sexual desire or interest; "feeling sexy"; "sexy clothes"; "sexy poses"; "a sexy book"; "sexy jokes"
3.juicy - lucrative; "a juicy contract"; "a nice fat job"
colloquialism - a colloquial expression; characteristic of spoken or written communication that seeks to imitate informal speech
profitable - yielding material gain or profit; "profitable speculation on the stock market"
4.juicy - suggestive of sexual impropriety; "a blue movie"; "blue jokes"; "he skips asterisks and gives you the gamy details"; "a juicy scandal"; "a naughty wink"; "naughty words"; "racy anecdotes"; "a risque story"; "spicy gossip"
sexy - marked by or tending to arouse sexual desire or interest; "feeling sexy"; "sexy clothes"; "sexy poses"; "a sexy book"; "sexy jokes"

juicy

adjective
1. moist, lush, watery, succulent, sappy a thick, juicy steak
2. (Informal) interesting, colourful, sensational, vivid, provocative, spicy (informal), suggestive, racy, risqué It provided some juicy gossip for a few days.
Translations
كَثير العُصارَه
šťavnatý
lédús
safaríkur
sočen

juicy

[ˈdʒuːsɪ] ADJ (juicier (compar) (juiciest (superl)))
1. [fruit, meat] → jugoso
2. (fig) [story] → sabroso, picante; [contract] → sustancioso, jugoso

juicy

[ˈdʒuːsi] adj
[fruit] → juteux/euse
[meat] → juteux/euse
(= interesting) [details, gossip] → croustillant(e)

juicy

adj (+er) fruitsaftig; (inf) profitsaftig (inf); squelchschmatzend, quatschend; storypikant, schlüpfrig; scandalgepfeffert (inf), → saftig (inf); a big juicy kissein dicker Schmatz (inf); I’ve got some really juicy gossip (inf)ich hab die absolute Hammer-Neuigkeit (inf)

juicy

[ˈdʒuːsɪ] adj (-ier (comp) (-iest (superl))) (fruit) → succoso/a; (meat) → sugoso/a; (story) → piccante

juice

(dʒuːs) noun
1. the liquid part of fruits or vegetables. She squeezed the juice out of the orange; tomato juice.
2. (often in plural) the fluid contained in meat. Roasting meat in tin foil helps to preserve the juices.
3. (in plural) fluid contained in the organs of the body, eg to help digestion. digestive/gastric juices.
ˈjuicy adjective
ˈjuiciness noun

juicy

a. jugoso-a.
References in classic literature ?
Scarlet with shame and anger, Amy went to and fro six dreadful times, and as each doomed couple, looking oh, so plump and juicy, fell from her reluctant hands, a shout from the street completed the anguish of the girls, for it told them that their feast was being exulted over by the little Irish children, who were their sworn foes.
It seemed as if we could hear the corn growing in the night; under the stars one caught a faint crackling in the dewy, heavy-odoured cornfields where the feathered stalks stood so juicy and green.
Vegetable productions, of whatever kind, seemed more than negatively happy, in the juicy warmth and abundance of their life.
In the porkers he saw carved out the future sleek side of bacon, and juicy relishing ham; not a turkey but he beheld daintily trussed up, with its gizzard under its wing, and, peradventure, a necklace of savory sausages; and even bright chanticleer himself lay sprawling on his back, in a side dish, with uplifted claws, as if craving that quarter which his chivalrous spirit disdained to ask while living.
It was made of small juicy clams, scarcely bigger than hazel nuts, mixed with pounded ship biscuit, and salted pork cut up into little flakes; the whole enriched with butter, and plentifully seasoned with pepper and salt.
When it looks a bit greenish an' juicy like that, it's wick," he explained.
Heaped up on the floor, to form a kind of throne, were turkeys, geese, game, poultry, brawn, great joints of meat, sucking-pigs, long wreaths of sausages, mince-pies, plum-puddings, barrels of oysters, red-hot chestnuts, cherry-cheeked apples, juicy oranges, luscious pears, immense twelfth-cakes, and seething bowls of punch, that made the chamber dim with their delicious steam.
I thought this pretty well in him who had been praising up the pork for being so plump and juicy.
There was also another kind of root, very juicy, but somewhat rare and difficult to be found, which the YAHOOS sought for with much eagerness, and would suck it with great delight; it produced in them the same effects that wine has upon us.
Once or twice he could feel Kala Nag and all the others surge forward a few strides, and the thumping would change to the crushing sound of juicy green things being bruised, but in a minute or two the boom of feet on hard earth began again.
But as he was still very hungry and this juicy salad tasted very good to his present nature, he went on eating with a still greater appetite.
On this trip I tasted the first meat I had eaten since leaving Earth--large, juicy steaks and chops from the well-fed domestic animals of the farms.