The film lets her unspoiled beauty speak the so-called “wicked” truth: for Ellen, abortion was the best choice.
Rabbi Yosef called Rabbi Stav “wicked” and “unfit for anything.”
He was a brilliant lawyer, a great raconteur, and he had a wicked sense of humor—but unethical?
He once experimented with dressing as “Hilda the wicked Witch” as a way to expand his business to Halloween.
She was a woman with a wicked tongue, and had a far superior education than most of the men around her.
Oh, this wicked, wicked world, and the shams and sorrows in it!
“They have been wicked, often,” said Hester, in a low voice.
“It is only the wicked and foolish who flee when no man pursueth,” was their thought.
He winked again, and looked as wicked a brat as ever walked.
Out in the world people can do as they like and nobody thinks of calling them wicked!
"bundle of fiber in a lamp or candle," Old English weoce, from West Germanic *weukon (cf. Middle Dutch wieke, Dutch wiek, Old High German wiohha, German Wieche), of unknown origin, with no known cognates beyond Germanic. To dip one's wick "engage in sexual intercourse" (in reference to males) is recorded from 1958, perhaps from Hampton Wick, rhyming slang for "prick," which would connect it rather to wick (n.2).
"dairy farm," now surviving, if at all, as a localism in East Anglia or Essex, it was once the common Old English wic "dwelling place, lodging, abode," then coming to mean "village, hamlet, town," and later "dairy farm" (e.g. Gatwick "Goat-farm"). Common in this latter sense 13c.-14c. The word is a general Germanic borrowing from Latin vicus "group of dwellings, village; a block of houses, a street, a group of streets forming an administrative unit" (see vicinity). Cf. Old High German wih "village," German Weichbild "municipal area," Dutch wijk "quarter, district," Old Frisian wik, Old Saxon wic "village."