biccy

biccy

(ˈbɪkɪ)
n, pl -cies
baby talk a biscuit
Collins English Dictionary – Complete and Unabridged, 12th Edition 2014 © HarperCollins Publishers 1991, 1994, 1998, 2000, 2003, 2006, 2007, 2009, 2011, 2014
References in periodicals archive ?
Working out at 3p per biscuit (or cake, depending on which side you're on), that's a whole 7p cheaper per biccy than the next cheapest Jaffa Cakes out there, which sell for[pounds sterling]1 for a pack of 10 at Tesco.
You know there is money for the mayor's bash but not for the elderly and the disadvantaged in our community, but we can make sure our councillors have a nice cup of tea and a biccy or piece of cake.
Is he limbering up with warm milk and a biccy? Wake up, Marriner, and go for yer guns!
The biccy nicker struck in the studios of STV2 show Live at Five, presented by Ewen Cameron and Jennifer Reoch.
Simple words such as football, biscuit and chocolate become "footy", "biccy" and "choccy" -- and the general response has been amazement at how many common words are shortened in everyday use.
They of course rewarded the engineer with a nice hot cuppa and a biccy and chatted to him about how impressed they were with the service they'd received.
IIX IX REMEMBER the donut in the supermarket car park on the way to the car DOES count, as does the cheeky choccy biccy! It might not in your head, but it does in your belly.
So, I've been scouring the supermarket aisles to find you some great-value biccy boxes and tins that won't cost a packet.
In a list of biscuits linked with potential dangers, the custard cream biccy beat the cookie to be ranked the top.
No doubt there's a rich history waiting to be written about the Kit Kat biccy.
Not the sort of choices that you would expect managing directors to be agonising over but their choice of biccy could be the difference between success and failure.
His Labour leadership rival Owen Smith cracked it, answering custard creams or Garibaldis "because you've got to like a biccy named after a revolutionary".