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  1. mick (mɪk) n. usage: This term is a slur and should be avoided. It is used with disparaging intent and is perceived as highly insulting. — n. ( sometimes cap.) Slang: Extremely Disparaging and Offensive. (a contemptuous term used to refer to a person of Irish birth or descent.) [1855–60, Amer.; generic use of Mick, hypocoristic form of Michael]

  2. Jan 20, 2023 · Mick Jagger joined TikTok on Thursday (Jan. 19) along with The Rolling Stones and celebrated by posting his first video dancing to “Sympathy for the Devil.” “Hello TikTok, we have joined your...

  3. The Mick TV Series 2017–2018 TV-14 30 m IMDb RATING 7.8 /10 17K YOUR RATING Rate POPULARITY 2,186 136 Play trailer 3:18 27 Videos 99+ Photos Comedy A hard-living aunt is forced to take care of her wealthy sister's spoiled kids after the mom flees the country to avoid criminal charges. Creators Dave Chernin John Chernin Stars Kaitlin Olson

  4. Mick [ mik ] SHOW IPA noun (often lowercase)Slang: Extremely Disparaging and Offensive. a contemptuous term for a person of Irish birth or descent. QUIZ Smoothly step over to these common grammar mistakes that trip many people up. Good luck! Question TAKE THE QUIZ TO FIND OUT Origin of Mick

  5. Mar 12, 2006 · Mick A cunning, charming, ruggedly handsome individual who will allow you to believe you are the only one in his heart and mind, while simultaneously playing the field. This is the type of man who will resort to underhanded tactics to get laid, and is manipulative enough to get away with it. A person usually too smart for their own good.

  6. mick noun ˈmik often capitalized often disparaging + offensive : irishman Word History Etymology Mick, nickname for Michael, common Irish given name First Known Use 1850, in the meaning defined above Time Traveler The first known use of mick was in 1850 See more words from the same year Dictionary Entries Near mick Michurin mick mickery

  7. › wiki › MickMick - Wikipedia

    Mick is a masculine given name, usually a short form ( hypocorism) of Michael. Because of its popularity in Ireland, it is often used in England as a derogatory term for an Irish person or a person of Irish descent. In Australia the meaning broadened to include any Roman Catholic.

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