- Onomatopoeic. (Wiktionary)
“I vote the dook is a fine represen'tive o 'his Columbus grandfather.”
“Dammit Ian, you can write whatever you want about my governor, but I insist that you don't capitalize "dook".”
“There's a name for a team that peaks in January, then gets run so ragged, with so few substitutions in the name of a draconian coach, that they always flame out in March ... and that name is "dook".”
“Minor detail, and probably something you've mentioned in a past post, but I LOVE how you don't even capitalize "dook".”
“He had never brought Margaret here before, because Mr Allington had once told him, spatulate forefinger at his nose, that it had been built for the "dook" for his excesses, and it was in the quality of his love for her that he could not bear to think of her in association with anything base.”
“Americans always say "dook" instead of "duke," that nobody present seemed to realize the proper way to address a nephew of the Czar was to call him Monseigneur, that the Olympic games in London had been conducted admirably, arid that he didn't believe in marriage, anyway.”
“He recognized the taller of the two men as the "dook" he had seen at Millsborough station about a week ago.”
“Moreover, 'dook' in Romanes means spirit, ghost, and very likely Sinfi found some power of association in this fact; for Videy was a born sceptic.”
“Fritz (God Told Me To Hate Conservatives) says: tombaker says: must be doubly troubling for old dook to be reminded of teh gay at the same time hcr is being “rammed down his throat”.”
“March 19th, 2010 at 1: 55 pm tombaker says: must be doubly troubling for old dook to be reminded of teh gay at the same time hcr is being “rammed down his throat”.”
These user-created lists contain the word ‘dook’.
A collection of coal mining and colliery terms. Some British, some Scots, and some, Other. Many terms are quite to the point; others colorful and imaginative.
Also see Middlesmith's li...
We're bringing it back.
Funky Old English and Middle English words presented for you.
Anything related to Scottish culture, cuisine, language, history and so on. Does not include Gaelic words unless acceptable (roughly speaking!) in a wider sense.
Gorgeousness and Gorgeosity made flesh- downright horrorshow selections of vocabulary from Nadsat, the Russian-influenced slang of the raping and face-stomping delinquents of Burgess's A Clockwork ...
limited to non-onomatopoeic words
Looking for tweets for dook.