- 1 English
- 2 Aromanian
- 3 Cornish
- 4 Romanian
- 5 Welsh
From Middle English friggen (“to quiver”), perhaps from Old English *frygian (“to rub, caress”), related to Old English frēogan, frīgan (“to love, release, embrace, caress”), frīge (pl., “love”). More at free.
- (intransitive, obsolete) to fidget, to wriggle around
- Will you sit down and stop frigging around.
- (transitive, intransitive) to masturbate
- She never forgot the day she was caught frigging herself in the library.
- 1880, anonymous, The Pearl
- There was an old parson of Lundy,
- Fell asleep in his vestry on Sunday;
- He awoke with a scream,
- "What, another wet dream,
- This comes of not frigging since Monday."
- (transitive, intransitive) to fuck (misapplied euphemism)
- Come on honey, let’s frig.
- (intransitive) to mess or muck (about, around etc.)
- Be sensible, you’re just frigging about now.
- (transitive, intransitive) to make a temporary alteration to something, to fudge, to manipulate
- The system wasn't working but I've frigged the data and it's usable now.
frig (plural frigs)
- an act of frigging
- A temporary modification to a piece of equipment to change the way it operates (usually away from as originally designed)
- I had to put a couple of frigs across the switch relays but it works now
- a fuck
- I don’t give a frig!
frig (plural friges)
- Misspelling of fridge, influenced by refrigerator.
- (Britain, slang) An insulated bin, box or cabinet used to keep food or beverages cold.
- I often store beverages in my frig to keep them cold.
frig (n plural, friguri)
frig n (plural friguri)
- (warmth): căldură
- first-person singular present indicative of frige.
- first-person singular present subjunctive of frige.
- third-person plural present indicative of frige.
- Soft mutation of brig.