American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- n. Slang A dismissal, as from a job.
- n. slang A dismissal
“Her latest song, "Google Me," is a kiss-off to those who would dismiss her.”
“In August, an unprintable kiss-off by Cee-Lo became a viral phenomenon.”
“The slushie cart is, in fact, a prop that will be used during New Directions' performance of "Loser Like Me," an infectious, geek-empowering kiss-off written especially for the episode.”
“Funny Girl's kiss-off of a showstopper sets the scene, natch.”
“She had damned near given her soul to this man and had been patiently waiting for him to overcome his obvious fear of a more committed relationship with her, and now he was giving her the kiss-off for this little, Tracey Edmonds-looking bitch?!”
“The early hit single harvested from this new album, "Look It Up," is a spirited kiss-off to a clueless, drunken cheater, so that comparison is unlikely to stop now.”
“I guessed I was getting the kiss-off version of the werewolf good night.”
“Even the relative duds are interesting, like "California Riots," a kiss-off to the Sunshine State which never specifies what riots Johnson is imagining - old immigrants versus new ones?”
“Her darting arms, feverishly thumping feet and wry half-smiles build up to the ultimate kiss-off: She mimes bolting multiple locks on a door and effectively shuts him out of her life to hearty laughter and cheers from the audience.”
“Despite the fact that “The Informant!” is based on the non-fiction novel by Kurt Eichenwald, onscreen titles tell us at the outset that some true events have been altered and some characters are composites, before adding a telling kiss-off: “So there.””
Looking for tweets for kiss-off.