"the def may be a troll"??
or the guy who put it up cuz he's only hadda handful of edits. yeah. I hate when apparent newbies show up at w:'pedia, too. anyway, word. I'm sure a google search does confirm. also talking to kids today would corroborate. I'm for real here. people use it. that's basically where it came from. hit up my talk if you don't believe me. thanks, Ish Mcdzznology 04:17, 25 October 2005 (UTC)
i got here from some wikipedia backward music article where it said the word shit recorded backwards sounded like ish and ish became an euphenism for shit.. maybe u should add that
Also used as a noun:
In case someone wants to find more cites to substantiate this usage and add it.. --Ivan Štambuk 08:07, 25 December 2009 (UTC)
Another usage as a noun is the Scottish legal use of 'ish', meaning the expiry date or termination of a lease, see .
The first interjection seems to be quite similar to the adverb meaning in etymology 2, so should maybe be moved/merged there.
Also, I don't understand what the 1st etymology is trying to define - it makes no sense to me.
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citations, regional? Multiple senses seem to overlap. The "adverb" and "adjective" would be indistinguishable from "-ish" in speech, so we need print citations. Is there a citable missing noun (="shit")? DCDuring TALK 12:19, 20 January 2009 (UTC)
New citation of this word usage:
Using -ish in a non-standard way as in "Good(ish) News from Procter & Gamble: No Ad Cutback Here"
- I can not find evidence in b.g.c. (fiction} [423 raw hits for "ish"] for the purported adjective and interjection. Most hits are eye dialect for "is" (ish#Etymology 1), the proper nickname "Ish", and the ubiquitous adverbial development of the suffix ish#Adverb, but for which I have found only 2 cites in standalone use. I'd be inclined to keep the adverb and mention the potential broader use in usage notes. DCDuring TALK 12:30, 13 May 2009 (UTC)