from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.

  • noun Plural form of kirk.


Sorry, no etymologies found.


  • OK I don't know shit about basketball. do you think vinny has some sort of rare synaptic disorder that makes him call kirks "kurt" and kurts "kirk"? when you draft a player one year of college who wasn't a blue chip high school recruit the org needs to bring him along properly.

    Blog a Bull

  • The official religion of Scotland is Presbyterian, with churches traditionally being called "kirks". - Telegraph online, Daily Telegraph and Sunday Telegraph

  • December 14th, 2009 12: 36 pm ET kirks toast, too center for repubs and not center enough for general election he cant make it out of the primary unless he flip flops and goes all rogue then he pixxes of chicago electorate bye bye

    Poll: Kirk and Giannoulias Illinois frontrunners

  • I don't think those two jackets look anything alike. mikle jackets aside, what the hell is up with kirks shoes ...?

    LOL: Movie Jackets From the Future | /Film

  • So, we have women who, let's say may be involved in sexual activities that are a little -- a little -- if you're going on the internet and looking to be dominated by somebody, want to be somebody's slave you've got a few little sexual kirks there anyway, or if you're a woman who just wants to get some alcohol or drugs, it's amazing what women will do under those conditions.

    CNN Transcript Nov 3, 2009

  • The folk here are civil, and, like the barbarians unto the holy apostle, hae shown me much kindness; and there are a sort of chosen people in the land, for they hae some kirks without organs that are like ours, and are called meeting-houses, where the minister preaches without a gown.

    The Heart of Mid-Lothian

  • It was no heathen fetich he was invoking, but the God of whom he had often preached in Christian kirks.

    Prester John

  • After the Reformation, the right of choosing their clergyman, at any of those chapels of ease which had formerly been field-kirks, was vested in the freeholders and trustees, subject to the approval of the vicar of the parish.

    The Life of Charlotte Bronte

  • He had lived in India for over sixteen years now and he was more accustomed to these heathen shrines than to the kirks of his childhood, but still, whenever he saw these strange gods with their multiplicity of arms, their elephant heads, their grotesquely coloured faces and their cobra-hooded masks, he felt a stab of disapproval.

    Sharpe's Tiger

  • She was always so afraid to put anything forward save Christ, that she was quite satisfied with her little "mud kirks."

    Mary Slessor of Calabar: Pioneer Missionary


Log in or sign up to get involved in the conversation. It's quick and easy.