verb[with object]vulgar slang
1Have sex with (someone).have sexual intercourse, make love, sleep together, sleep with, go to bed together, go to bed with
- 1.1no object (of two people) have sex.
2Damage or ruin (something).
- 2.1Treat (someone) badly or unfairly.
1An act or instance of having sex.
- 1.1with adjective A sexual partner of a specified ability.
Used alone or as a noun or verb in various phrases to express annoyance, contempt, or impatience.
Despite the wideness and proliferation of its use in many sections of society, the word fuck remains (and has been for centuries) one of the most taboo words in English. Until relatively recently it rarely appeared in print; even today, there are a number of euphemistic ways of referring to it in speech and writing, e.g. the F-word, f***, or f—k
- go fuck yourself
An exclamation expressing anger or contempt for, or rejection of, someone.
usually with negative Be concerned about or interested in something.
Possessing the specified quality to very high degree (used for emphasis).
British vulgar slang
- fuck off
1usually in imperative Go away (used to angrily dismiss someone).
2fuck someone off, fuck off someoneBritish Make someone angry.
1Spend time doing unimportant or trivial things.
2fuck someone around, fuck around someoneBritish Waste someone's time.
1vulgar slang Completely mismanage or mishandle a situation.
- 1.1fuck something up, fuck up somethingRuin or botch something.
2fuck someone up, fuck up someonevulgar slang Damage or confuse someone emotionally.
- 2.1Injure or wound someone.
- 2.2(of alcohol or drugs) severely intoxicate someone.
1fuck someone over, fuck over someoneUS vulgar slang Treat someone badly or unfairly.
- 1.1fuck something over, fuck over somethingRuin or botch something.
fuck with someone or somethingMeddle or interfere with someone or something.
fuck around with someone or somethingMeddle or interfere with someone or something.
Early 16th century of Germanic origin (compare Swedish dialect focka and Dutch dialect fokkelen); possibly from an Indo-European root meaning ‘strike’, shared by Latin pugnus ‘fist’.