See also: Kiki, kīkī, and ki-ki

EnglishEdit

 
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EtymologyEdit

(This etymology is missing or incomplete. Please add to it, or discuss it at the Etymology scriptorium.)

PronunciationEdit

NounEdit

kiki (plural kikis)

  1. (LGBT, slang, US) A gathering of friends for the purpose of gossiping and chit-chat.
    2012 September 11, Scissor Sisters (lyrics and music), “Let's Have a Kiki”, in Magic Hour[1]:
    Let's have a kiki / I wanna have a kiki / Lock the doors tight / Let's have a kiki
    2016 April 22, Lucian Piane (lyrics and music), “Pray & Slay”, in RuPaul’s Drag Race: The Rusical[2]:
    Get on my knees and have a kiki with Jesus

VerbEdit

kiki (third-person singular simple present kikis, present participle kiki-ing, simple past and past participle kikied)

  1. (LGBT, slang, US) To meet with friends without any agenda or goals.
    • 2010, David Carter, Stonewall: The Riots That Sparked the Gay Revolution, page 130:
      We spent a whole lot of time kiki'ing around—fooling around.
    • 2016, Andy Cohen, Superficial: More Adventures from the Andy Cohen Diaries:
      Went home, changed for my show, kikied with Bruce and walked over to the apartment for my weekly meeting and Sally was just walking into the building from Sirius.
    • 2019 September 5, Ana Colón, “How Two Women Turned $12 Into the Curvy Con, the Biggest Plus-Size Event at Fashion Week”, in Glamour:
      “I still had my corporate job, so we would talk on GChat all day while I was at work,” says Olisa. (She’s still based in New York; Garner Valentine has since relocated to Georgia. Both are in their 30s.) “To the outside world, I was working diligently, but I was really kiki-ing with my friend.”

BlagarEdit

AdjectiveEdit

kiki

  1. small

ReferencesEdit


CebuanoEdit

Etymology 1Edit

Unknown.

NounEdit

kiki

  1. tartar; calculus

Etymology 2Edit

Reduplication of ki, from puki.

NounEdit

kiki

  1. the female genitalia; the vulva or vagina

Etymology 3Edit

Reduplication of ki, from lalaki.

NounEdit

kiki

  1. a boy or man

FrenchEdit

EtymologyEdit

(This etymology is missing or incomplete. Please add to it, or discuss it at the Etymology scriptorium.)

PronunciationEdit

NounEdit

kiki m (plural kikis)

  1. (dated) throat
  2. (childish) penis
    • 1966, La facture du diable, Francis L. Séjour-Magloire, page 73:
      Il regarda son kiki bander comme un arc.
      He watched his willy go hard like an arch.
    • 1986, Mustapha Raïth, Palpitations intra-muros, page 194:
      Il en pleura longtemps parce qu’il avait l’impression que ce monsieur lui avait volé un bout de son kiki.
      He cried over it for a long time because he had the impression that this man had stolen a part of his willy.
    • 2002, Gilles Antonowicz, Agressions sexuelles: la réponse judiciaire, →ISBN, page 133:
      C'est ce qu'il faisait avec son kiki, il le mettait partout, dans la bouche, c'était pas bon, berk []
      That's what he did with his willy, he put it everywhere, in his mouth, it wasn't good, yuck [

SynonymsEdit

  • (childish, a penis): zizi m

Further readingEdit


HawaiianEdit

NounEdit

kiki

  1. plug

VerbEdit

kiki

  1. to sting

ReferencesEdit

  • Pukui-Elbert: Hawaiian Dictionary 1985

JamamadíEdit

VerbEdit

kiki

  1. (Banawá) to look to the side

ReferencesEdit


JapaneseEdit

RomanizationEdit

kiki

  1. Rōmaji transcription of きき

QuechuaEdit

AdjectiveEdit

kiki

  1. (pronominal) oneself, same, equal, identical

See alsoEdit


TagalogEdit

NounEdit

kikì

  1. (informal, anatomy) vulva

SynonymsEdit