or dick·y, dick·ie
noun, plural dick·eys.
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Origin of dickey1
Definition for dickey (2 of 3)
adjective Chiefly British Slang.
Origin of dickey2
Definition for dickey (3 of 3)
Example sentences from the Web for dickey
Now, Dickie says, the church is distancing itself from the perceived alliance.Pope Francis May Be Risking His Life by Taking on the Mafia|Barbie Latza Nadeau|June 23, 2014|DAILY BEAST
He shared his first joint with Louis Armstrong and Dickie Wells backstage at Three Deuces on 52 Street.The Stacks: Harold Conrad Was Many Things, But He Was Never, Ever Dull|Mark Jacobson|March 8, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Here is the best book I have read on the role of organized crime in southern Italy, John Dickie's Cosa Nostra.
There was born what Dickie calls, following the lead of a late 19th century Italian investigator, Sicily's "violence industry."
As John Dickie tells it in his riveting and convincing Cosa Nostra, Italy's Mafia problem is not a problem born of culture.
I sometimes thought that Mathieson might well have shown more consideration to one so much his senior in years as Dickie was.
Mr. Dickie was a teacher in Tilliedrum, but he was ruined by drink.Auld Licht Idylls|J. M. Barrie
Every day, for a quarter of an hour, Dickie was allowed to take exercise on a flat stone on the edge of the moor.
But Betty had now forgotten that it was necessary to have a bait to bring Dickie once more into the shelter of his cage.
On this special occasion, when Betty brought the rules to the Vivian attic, she forgot all about Dickie.