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DanishEdit

EtymologyEdit

From Middle Low German stīf.

PronunciationEdit

  • IPA(key): /stiːv/, [sd̥iwˀ]

AdjectiveEdit

stiv (neuter stift, plural and definite singular attributive stive, comparative stivere, superlative (predicative) stivest, superlative (attributive) stiveste)

  1. stiff
  2. rigid
  3. (informal) drunk
  4. (rare) having an erect penis
    • 2014, Louise Zeuthen, Krukke. En biografi om Suzanne Brøgger, Gyldendal A/S →ISBN
      „Suzanne, min elskede, du gør mig stiv, og jeg gør dig våd, og jeg elsker dig, elsker dig, elsker dig ...
      "Suzanne, my beloved, you make me hard and I make you wet, and I love you, love you, love you ...
    • 2013, Henning Mortensen, Klovnens rejse, Gyldendal A/S →ISBN
      Louise sidder ved siden af min seng, lader en hånd glide ind under dynen, kærtegner mig, gør mig stiv.
      Loiuse sits next to my bed, slips a hand under the covers, caresses me, makes me hard.
    • 2017, Anika Eibe, Er du okay, Matthias?, Tellerup A/S →ISBN
      Jeg blev stiv og stak hånden i underbukserne, så der blev lidt bedre plads.
      I got hard and put my hand in my underpants, to make some space.

See alsoEdit


Norwegian BokmålEdit

EtymologyEdit

From Middle Low German stif

AdjectiveEdit

stiv (neuter singular stivt, definite singular and plural stive, comparative stivere, indefinite superlative stivest, definite superlative stiveste)

  1. stiff

Derived termsEdit

ReferencesEdit


Norwegian NynorskEdit

EtymologyEdit

From Middle Low German stif

PronunciationEdit

AdjectiveEdit

stiv (neuter singular stivt, definite singular and plural stive, comparative stivare, indefinite superlative stivast, definite superlative stivaste)

  1. stiff, rigid

Derived termsEdit

ReferencesEdit