Definition of pussy in English:

pussy

nounpussies

  • 1informal A cat.

    • ‘Ginger-topped Stan, who bears an uncanny resemblance to his marmalade pussy, had found the answer to his printing problems.’
    • ‘The Society for the Protection of Cruelty to Animals warns pet owners to keep their cats indoors after around 125 pussies disappear.’
    • ‘So it seems that overnight the one little pussy escaped from the alley.’
    • ‘These guys went at it like two tomcats fighting over the pussy next door.’
    cat, domestic cat, wild cat, alley cat, kitten
  • 2vulgar slang A woman's genitals.

    1. 2.1mass noun Women in general, considered sexually.
    2. 2.2North American informal A weak, cowardly, or effeminate man.
      • ‘We spend more time calling each other pussies and cowards than he does now.’
      • ‘But the bottom line is that he's one of the biggest pussies that ever lived.’
      • ‘Why, that's because you drink like a pussy, Tortoise!’
      • ‘I hate him 'cause he's a pussy.’
      • ‘He felt like a pussy; what real man thought about his feelings?’
      • ‘You must do this, you big pussy!’
      • ‘The plot is a jumble of overcooked clichés, and the movie can't seem to decide if it's following Russell or his wimpy pussy of a partner.’
      • ‘Being too much of a pussy to release something so inflammatory into the public domain without putting your name to it isn't just irresponsible, it's downright pathetic.’
      • ‘Once again I was the new kid, quietly and politely sipping tea even though I don't drink tea, but I couldn't just sit there looking like a pussy who doesn't drink tea.’
      • ‘I could probably make more of a career if I committed my opinions to print, but I'm kind of a pussy about the possibility of offending people.’
      • ‘Sure it's bad acting, but let me tell you, if the lead actor's character supposed to be a big pussy with zero charisma, then the actor is doing a great job.’
      • ‘She looked at me and said, ‘I guess this work is tough - if you're a pussy.’’
      • ‘Or maybe I just look cool but I'm really just a pussy.’
      • ‘He plays a political genius who makes Machiavelli look like a pussy.’
      • ‘I'm such a copyright pussy that I patiently awaited the arrival of legal music downloading before finishing the big project of my midlife crisis - compiling the hits of my lifetime.’
      • ‘He's a pussy who would run away from a full-on barney.’
      • ‘I was berating myself for being a bad journalist, how would I ever be able to make a career out of this when I'm such a pussy.’
      • ‘His performance in the movie was one of subtraction, not addition - continuous over the top gambits, or even crying like a pussy every frame of the film.’
      • ‘It was easy to figure what she was thinking too: ‘I can't believe I married a pussy.’’
      • ‘This is an incredible feat - though his friend was such a pussy he had to walk for a bit during the fifth race.’

Pronunciation

pussy

/ˈpʊsi/