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Origin of jock1
Words nearby jock
Definition for jock (2 of 3)
Origin of jock2
Definition for jock (3 of 3)
- a nickname for John.
- an innocent lad; country boy.
- a Scottish soldier or a soldier in a Scottish regiment.
- Usually Offensive. a term used to refer to or address a Scot.
Origin of Jock
How to use jock in a sentence
In fact, Austin native McKenzie grew up a jock, and even played middle school football with Drew Brees.Ben McKenzie’s Journey From Reluctant Teen Idol on ‘The O.C.’ to Sheriff of ‘Gotham’|Marlow Stern|November 4, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Only one of the five words makes sense—who is Jock Tamson and what are bairns?Scotland’s ‘Yes’ Campaign and the Myth of Scottish Equality|Noah Caldwell|September 18, 2014|DAILY BEAST
We are left with stalwart genres (action, rom com) and classic roles (prude, seductress, jock, backstory-less best friend).
“I was always the misfit jock who was with people painting on walls,” he says.From Homeless to HBO, ‘The Leftovers’ Star Chris Zylka’s Crazy Hollywood Story|Kevin Fallon|June 27, 2014|DAILY BEAST
A jock, a neck injury cut short a possible career in wrestling.
"Doubtless you are very well off, Mr. Jock," Pauline continued, and this time the sneer in her voice was hardly veiled.
And then, speaking rather suddenly, "You seem to have a very good memory, Mr. Jock Jacques."
I'm no gaun to hurt you; but I'm gaun to tak' Black Jock oot o' your clutches as shair as daith.
Black Jock saw Mag Robertson's eyes staring at him, as he hurried over the moor.
By and by a village worthy came in, and he was at once hailed by Black Jock, and invited to have a glass.