Last modified on 17 June 2013, at 20:09

peed off

EnglishEdit

Etymology 1Edit

From pee off.

VerbEdit

peed off

  1. simple past tense and past participle of pee off

Etymology 2Edit

Either from the verb sense (above), or directly from pissed off (pee being a euphemism for piss).

AdjectiveEdit

peed off (comparative more peed off, superlative most peed off)

  1. (idiomatic, colloquial, euphemistic) Annoyed, irritated, angry.
    • 1962, John Charles Wahlke, The Legislative System: Explorations in Legislative Behavior, Wiley (1962), page 109,
      I was in business then. Some guy named Isidore Lubin sent forms all the time wanting to know what I was doing. I was peed off.
    • 1973, George Plimpton et al., Mad Ducks and Bears, Random House (1973), ISBN 0394488474, page 311,
      Sandusky said, "Even if the team wins, Curtis will get peed off because we didn't win big; we just won."