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List of Swear Words, Bad Words, & Curse Words - Starting With G

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Below is a list of 15 user submitted swear words. starting with the letter g.
Are we missing some words? Add them to our dictionary.

gay - homosexual

gayass - butt

gaybob - homosexual

gaydo - homosexual

gayfuck - homosexual

gayfuckist - homosexual

gaylord - homosexual

gaytard - homosexual

gaywad - homosexual

goddamn - goshdarn

goddamnit - goshdarnit

gooch - female genitalia

gook - Chinese

gringo - foreigner

guido - italian

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Sours: https://www.noswearing.com/dictionary/g

Surveying Sex, A To Z, In 'Dirty Words'

Dirty Words: A Literary Encyclopedia of Sex
Edited by Ellen Sussman
Hardcover, pages
List Price: $

Language Advisory: This excerpt contains language some readers may find offensive

"KISSING" by Victoria Redel

Definition: to touch or caress with the lips as an expression of affection, greeting, respect, or amorousness. aka: sucking face, swapping spit, first base, tonsil hockey, make out. "A kiss is a lovely trick designed by nature to stop speech when words become superfluous."—Ingrid Bergman

The first surprise of your mouth and mine, the instant way we begin to speak together a language we have never spoken together, a little tentative, small promises, a fluency, accented, dialected, each vowel and consonant exactly formed, sudden native speakers, pun and slang, the slip of tongue, intentional.

On streets, on staircases, in bathrooms, in the back of cabs, in a field, against that wall and that wall and that wall, down on the floor, my hair caught in it, the tongue, lightest tongue, hard and pressed and reaching tongue, darted, flicked, down-yourthroat tongue, come up barely for air, in hotel beds, in a borrowed bed, and in the same bed night after night after year after night, through an open window, under pines, underwater, on a raft, in rain, salty with ocean, a peck at the door, a have a good day, or again slow, slow, the melt, the play of lips, a lower lip caught flicked with teeth, pulling back just a little to breathe together.

Into under with for beneath above inside away toward, our mouths, prepositional.

Eyes open, eyes closed, your face in transport. Your face so close to mine.

The whole universe ignited. Combustible.

At the sink, doing dishes and suddenly your mouth on my neck and you are turning me around to face you, biting and licking, lifting me up, saying, "Give me your mouth," and I am giving you my mouth.

Coming up out of it, stunned, discombobulated, like moving out from a dream.

Like there is another room inside and then there is another room inside.

Strawberries, sourness of coffee, a slight fizzy sweetness or the clean grass taste as only you taste.

Mornings, just wakened, the tongue still slow and thick and dreaming, turning away from a kiss.

Kissing like something windy, like good weather. Kissing in winter, our mouths the warmest place in the city. Kissing in rain, in sudden drenching rain and we are gladly wet.

Kissing like nobody's business.

Or trying not to, trying to hold back, restraint, restraint and then surrender.

Tongue and tongue and lip and tongue and, suddenly I am all twitch and pull and ache inside.

Snuck, stolen, last, first, unbidden, forbidden, sloppy, delicious,

French, farewell, slippery, criminal kisses.

Sacred kissing, a private syntax.

"Was that legal?" I ask when we come up out of it. Could I have known when Charlie R. took me up the Harwood building stairwell for my first, fast, dry, twelve-year-old kiss that I'd become a woman who loves kissing, a woman who'd drive across state lines for the moment just before the kiss begins.

"What I really miss is the make out. That's what I'd go for if I could have a night on the lam," the married woman said, looking at a couple who have rolled right off their picnic blanket. One of us might say, "Only kissing," and then it's the first night all over again and we are making out and making out and making out, we are the tumble and press and wrestle, all pressure and rub, everything concentrated in our lips and tongues, all of it, every mystical, dirty, delicious thing that two people can manage.

"Kiss me good-bye," you say, and on a street with strangers in floppy hats and winter coats, we slip into one another to say to one another with tongue and lips the last apologies and promises. In the bank line or sitting at a dinner table with friends, I touch my mouth, chapped, puffy, maybe a little raw, a souvenir of our intimacy.

I am drifting or you are drifting and one pressed against the other whispers, "Good night," and there's the last kiss, the day's punctuation.

"BASES" by Peter Markus

Definition: the game of baseball is often used as a metaphor for physical intimacy, especially to describe the level of intimacy achieved in intimate encounters or relationships. Other parts of the baseball metaphor include "striking out" (sexual frustration), "pitcher" (for the penetrating partner) and "catcher" (for the receiving partner) in male homosexual intercourse, and more obscure allusions such as a "catcher's mitt" for a contraceptive sponge.
—Alvin L. Hall and Thomas L. Altherr, "Eros at the Bat: American Baseball and Sexuality in Historical Context," The Cooperstown Symposium on Baseball and American Culture, (McFarland & Company, ), –

When I was a boy, I lived and ate and breathed baseball. Baseball from morning to night. Especially in the summer. So it was confusing, to say the least, when one summer the boys in my town started talking about getting to first base, then second base, and rounding third base, only to find out that they weren't actually talking about baseball. I myself had gotten to second base, a fumbling sort of a check-swing bunt, with a girl named Lori Hetzel, who was my friend Richie's little sister. We were in a field of scrub brush on the edge of the golf course where we used to go swimming for golf balls that had been shanked into the thirteenth-hole water hazard when she and I fell and fumbled into and onto each other and my hand, somehow—bless its bony heart—found its way up to Lori's second base. That was the same summer that I began to fantasize about getting to third base with other girls, such as Kristy McNichol of Family fame, or the girl who played Joanie on Happy Days, or Brooke Shields, who, the next summer—the summer we were both thirteen—whispered into the ears of American boys like me that nothing came between her and her Calvin's. That summer, at night, I was what came between me and blue jeans. And once I started coming like this, let me tell you, I could not stop. Eventually I doubled my way into second base in the basement of Shelly Longfellow's house one day when her mother was away at work. The end of that summer I tripled and found myself sliding headfirst, Charlie Hustle style, into third. It took me quite a few summers before I knocked one out of the park, though I kept swinging and kept on striking out. I must admit that when I did finally hit a home run, it wasn't quite as glorious as I imagined it might be. When the ball rose over the fence, is what I am saying, it just as quickly disappeared. And I was left to trot around the bases, careful to touch each corner without tripping myself up. When I finally reached home, I walked back into the dugout, wanting to feel more heroic than I did. The truth is, I ended up sitting by myself, back in the shadows of the dugout, where my eyes seemed to only want to stay staring down. I didn't know what to do with my hands. So I picked up a bat—they were all wood back then—held it tightly in my grip, and knocked the dirt out of my rubber cleats.

Sours: https://www.npr.org/templates/story/story.php?storyId=
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10 Words You Didn't Know Used to Be Dirty

We chortle today at the number of "ejaculations" in Sherlock Holmes stories, and laugh at how old newspaper stories describe the "erection" of skyscrapers. But previous generations would snicker just as hard at us. A look at archaic slang shows that we say a lot of very suggestive things without knowing it.

Here are ten terms that were once quite dirty, and are now mostly harmless.


This is going to be the most controversial entry on the list. The Importance of Being Earnest is Oscar Wilde's most popular play. Wilde was prosecuted and imprisoned for homosexuality soon after the play came out. Since then, in literary circles, it has been whispered that "earnest" or "ernest" was a code word for homosexuality. The whispers compounded, claiming that "Cecily," the name of one of the characters, was slang for a young male prostitute, and "bunburying," the act of inventing a sick friend so one could get out of social obligations, was a sly reference to gay sex. All of these claims are hotly disputed by many, including two of the actors who acted in the original play. They called it nonsense. On the other hand some people have found suggestive references to "Earnist," in 19th century documents. The major piece of evidence in favor of the cheeky version of the name comes from a classmate of Wilde's. John Gambril Nicholson was at Oxford with Wilde, and towards the end of the century came out with a book of homosexual love poetry called Love in Earnest. You decide if Wilde was going for a double meaning.

9. Occupy

Here's another word that wasn't officially a sexually suggestive word but definitely had a sexual connotation. Once upon a time people would use "occupy" the same way people today use "penetrate" or "enter." The practice started in the 15th century and became so irksome that, by the 17th century people had stopped using the word "occupy" in nonsexual situations. No one can be sure when exactly the word was redeemed and brought back into normal use. Suffice it to say, if you transported a load of 16th century peasants to an Occupy Wall Street rally, there would be a lot of toothless, plague-ridden giggling.

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Occupy Image: David Shankbone

8. Nunnery

"Get thee to a nunnery! Why wouldst thou be a breeder of sinners?" That's what Hamlet says to Ophelia during one of his all-too-frequent bouts of being a jerk. He was being even more of one than usual with that turn of phrase because, as everyone in Shakespeare's time knew, there were two meanings to the word "nunnery." It could either be a convent or a brothel. Either way, Hamlet could have just told Ophelia that he needed some space and refrained from offering her career advice.

7. Token

All the modern day bumpkins who spent the last few decades scrambling for video game tokens, and who thought they were being genteel when they offered their lover a "token of their affection," would inspire a lot of derisive laughter from the people of In those days, according to Dictionary of the Vulgar Tongue (which itself sounds like it could be dirty slang) a "token" meant a venereal disease. When syphilis was being passed around like mints, the trendy way to refer to its passage from one person to another was to say, "he tipped her a token."

6. Scumbag

Here's a word that, today, sounds almost hokey. It's acceptable to put it on children's shows. But put it in the New York Times crossword puzzle, as the staff of the Times did in , and you'll get complaints. Adults do the crossword puzzle. Some adults who do the puzzle were alive in In , a "scumbag" was slang for a condom - typically a used condom. The fact that, for most of the population, scum has become innocent again doesn't shake loose that association for those who grew up with the slang. Historically speaking, scum and scumbags, seem to have worked their way into and out of being dirty. They were originally used, just as they are used today, to describe the foam and flotsam that collect on water. How condoms got in the mix is anyone's guess.

5. Hat

I had originally not intended to use slang terms for genitalia, because as we see from this old entry, everything was once used as slang for genitalia. I couldn't resist this one. In the s, a "hat" was the term used to describe the genitalia of a "loose" woman. Why? Because it was "frequently felt." Let me give a slow clap to that explanation. Well done, people of the s. Very well done.

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4. Berk

Here's one that's so innocent nowadays that it made it into the pages of a Harry Potter book. In his description of Elphias Doge, Dumbledore says, "That old berk. Thought the sun shone out of my brother's every orifice, he did." The word "berk" is rhyming slang. Expanded it means, "Berkeley Hunt," which rhymes with "cunt." Oh, Dumbledore. For shame. (Important Note: I have been told that Dumbledore's brother said that. What a relief to know the sainted head of Hogwarts doesn't use that language!)

3. Feet

Let's get Biblical, people. In the Bible there are several odd references to feet. A man goes into a cave and uncovers his feet. A woman goes to a sleeping man and uncovers his feet. Other people cover their feet and are caught doing it. Feet and their relative levels of coverage aren't really of so much concern to the writers of the Bible. The "feet" were used to stand in - and yes, that is a deliberate pun - for the general lower half of the body. "Covering the feet" was used then the way "going to the powder room" is used today. People wore tunics and when they squatted their feet were covered. "Uncovering the feet," meant flipping up the lower garments, which in turn meant that something important was going on with the lower half of the body.

2. Bread and Butter

Notice how buttered bread slices kind of slide around on top of one another? Guess what that reminded some people of, all the way back in the s. Even in open-faced sandwiches the bread and butter were right on top of each other in what people considered a very suggestive fashion. Makes the modern-day phrase "earning your bread and butter" pretty dirty. (Note: people of the same era considered the phrase "giving a green gown" to be suggestive as well. The easiest way to make someone's gown green is to to give it grass stains.)

1. Fascinate

Sometimes when you want to get dirty, you have to head to Rome. A fascinus was a little penis charm that the Romans used to carry around and use in their various spiritual ceremonies . Sometimes they decided to work magic with the fascinus, and practice a kind of sorcery called fascinare. It's this word, fascinare, that you'll generally see when you look up the etymology of the word fascinate. "Fascinare" is usually translated as "ensorcell" or "enchant." It's actually something more along the lines of "to hypnotize someone with your penis magic, which is done using your big metal erect penis charm."

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[Via , Slate, The Dictionary of the Vulgar Tongue, A to Z Guide to Street Slang From the s, The Vital Importance of Being Gay, Online Etymology Dictionary.]


Sours: https://gizmodo.com/words-you-didnt-know-used-to-be-dirty
WORDS THAT START WITH Gg - 'g' Words - Phonics - Initial Sounds - LEARN LETTER Gg

Frequently Asked Questions About dirty

How does the adjective dirty differ from other similar words?

Some common synonyms of dirty are filthy, foul, nasty, and squalid. While all these words mean "conspicuously unclean or impure," dirty emphasizes the presence of dirt more than an emotional reaction to it or, figuratively, stresses meanness or despicableness.

a dirty littered street

don't ask me to do your dirty work

When is it sensible to use filthy instead of dirty?

The words filthy and dirty are synonyms, but do differ in nuance. Specifically, filthy carries a strong suggestion of offensiveness and typically of gradually accumulated dirt that begrimes and besmears. Figuratively, it can also describe disgusting obscenity.

a stained greasy floor, utterly filthy

filthy street language

When could foul be used to replace dirty?

The meanings of foul and dirty largely overlap; however, foul implies extreme offensiveness and an accumulation of what is rotten or stinking; it can also describe, for example, loathsome behavior.

a foul-smelling open sewer

a foul story of lust and greed

How does the word nasty relate to other synonyms for dirty?

Nasty applies to what is actually foul or is repugnant to one expecting freshness, cleanliness, or sweetness; in practice, however, nasty is often weakened to the point of being no more than a synonym of unpleasant or disagreeable. When used figuratively, nasty implies a peculiarly offensive unpleasantness.

it's a nasty job to clean up after a sick cat

had a nasty fall

his answer gave her a nasty shock

a stand-up comedian known for nasty humor

Where would squalid be a reasonable alternative to dirty?

While the synonyms squalid and dirty are close in meaning, squalid adds to the idea of dirtiness and filth that of slovenly neglect. Distinctively, its figurative use implies sordidness as well as baseness and dirtiness.

squalid slums

engaged in a series of squalid affairs

Sours: https://www.merriam-webster.com/thesaurus/dirty

G words dirty

It was decided that the men assemble the table in the living room of the kopeck piece and wait for the start of the holiday, while Sveta. And Yulka finish cooking and join them. When Uncle Misha and Peter got together in the bathhouse, Yulka was wearing only a bra, panties and stockings with an elastic band.

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Neat movement placed it on his forehead. At first, the egg stood upright, twitched a little and, becoming liquid, flowed right into Ramphy's forehead. The young man, without making any sounds or opening his eyes, absorbed the "testicle" in obvious anticipation of the effect.

The guys looked at each other, smiled and followed his example. There was not long to wait.

Now discussing:

The second hand of the young God, how I want to fuck. I see a big hard cock, sometimes black, sometimes white, it rubs against my cheek, I just don't give a damn what the name of its owner is. I finish and I am ready to cry because I only dream about it.

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