adjective Chiefly British Slang.
Definition for whacked (2 of 2)
verb (used with object)
verb (used without object)
- to cut off or separate with a blow: The cook whacked off the fish's head.
- Slang: Vulgar. to masturbate.
Examples from the Web for whacked
He should, according to Mahony, prepare himself to be whacked over the head with such a thoughtless and offensive gift.
Unless said partner is ready to be whacked over their head with the box for their thoughtlessness, they have made a grave mistake.
There was that time Nancy Kerrigan was whacked in the knee by a baton-wielding assailant in 1994.Sotnikova Beat Kim Yu-Na? Figure Skating Is Probably Corrupt (But We Knew That)|Kevin Fallon|February 21, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Moore, Oklahoma, was whacked with a mile-wide tornado Monday, reducing much of the Oklahoma City suburb to rubble.
Thoguh it's unfortunate that the people who took the initial deal also get whacked in the process.
Certainly I was a little afraid, for Radley whacked harder than they all.Tell England|Ernest Raymond
He would have whacked me for doing it; and they would have whacked me worse, for not getting the tin.
I went under and down, and was whacked by floating sticks and whirled around in the freshet.Year of the Big Thaw|Marion Zimmer Bradley
When weed cutting time, came I gritted my teeth, held my back as straight as I could and whacked away.Treading the Narrow Way|R. E. Barrett
Not by the fall, plase your honor, but by the stone that whacked me betwaan the eyes.Adrift in the Wilds|Edward S. Ellis
British Dictionary definitions for whacked
Word Origin for whack
Word Origin and History for whacked
"to strike sharply," 1719, probably of imitative origin. The noun is from 1737. The word in out of whack (1885) is perhaps the slang meaning "share, just portion" (1785), which may be from the notion of the blow that divides, or the rap of the auctioneer's hammer.
Idioms and Phrases with whacked
In addition to the idioms beginning with whack
- whacked out
- whack off
- have a crack (whack) at
- out of kilter (whack)