American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- n. Small particles of chocolate or flavored candy sprinkled on ice cream as a topping.
GNU Webster's 1913
- n. Small cylindrical bits of sweet chocolate used as a granular topping on e.g. ice cream.
- n. bits of sweet chocolate used as a topping on e.g. ice cream
- Origin unknown. (American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition)
“I found a great substitute for the sequin "jimmies" a lovely metallic embroidery floss that is washable.”
“Hustlers who bonnet a man and beat his breath out of him and empty his pockets before he knows what is the matter with him, -- the Burglars, with their "jimmies" in their pockets, -- the fighting robbers, with their brass knuckles, -- the whole set in a vast thief-constituency, thick as rats in sewers, -- these were the disputants whom the emissaries of the”
“We used to add chocolate sprinkles they’re called jimmies where I come from and it was a tradition when my boys were small, to have red hots for the tips of the trees and the noses of the reindeer.”
“I topped these with some chocolate jimmies and cupcake flags, tutorial can be seen here.”
“Yeah, the use of the term “jimmies” is a propagation of subtle racism, and most people in the deeper south are aware of that fact.”
“Dip the tops into another color of candy molds, sprinkle with sprinkles/jimmies/whatever and then wait for them to harden once again.”
“Spread the frosting on the top of the cooled cupcakes, then place a donut hole on top, drizzle some frosting on the donut hole, sprinkle with jimmies and enjoy!”
“I rolled the dough in chocolate jimmies, pearl sugar, red sugar sprinkles, and multicolored non pareils.”
“Blue sprinkles or jimmies have a bold color to them and look cute on the strawberries, but blue sanding sugar, which I used for the strawberries here, gives the berries a little bit of a sparkle.”
These user-created lists contain the word ‘jimmies’.
A list of words that are odd or words that I have looked up.
polka dotted words
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A spoonful of sugar makes the medicine go down!
Nouns that are common in plural form but are non-existent or rarely used in singular form.
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Moving from the midwest to the east coast of the United States meant not only a change in location and climate, but also in vocabulary...This list is a place for words that have localized / regiona...
Words and phrases said to be exclusive to N.E.
To you retahded bastids who ask us to say Pahk the cah in Hahvahd Yahd: You canâ€™t pahk your cah in the yahd, itâ€™s a frigginâ€™ campus. Pahk it in Hahvahd Squaya...
Looking for tweets for jimmies.