- 1 English
- 2 Albanian
- 3 Lojban
- 4 Romanian
- 5 Serbo-Croatian
- 6 Slovene
From Middle English jugge, iugge, of uncertain origin. Possibly a variant of Middle English jubbe, jobbe, iubbe, geobbe, itself of unknown origin; or perhaps continuing (in altered form) Old English ċēac (“pitcher; jug”). Compare also jug (“a low woman, maidservant”), from Jug, familiar form of Joanna.
jug (plural jugs)
- A serving vessel or container, typically circular in cross-section and typically higher than it is wide, with a relatively small mouth or spout, an ear handle and often a stopper or top.
- The amount that a jug can hold.
- (slang) Jail.
- (vulgar, slang, chiefly in the plural) A woman's breasts.
1985, Epoch, Volumes 24-25:
- I was sucking my mom's left jug when I heard JD say, "Now we will experience the burden of the past."
2010, David Mason, Devil's food:
- I blew into her ear, and trailed a finger idly down her shoulder until I reached her left jug, the better of a nearly perfect pair.
- (New Zealand) A kettle.
- (transitive) To stew in an earthenware jug etc.
- jugged hare
- (transitive, slang) To put into jail.
- (intransitive) To utter a sound like "jug", as certain birds do, especially the nightingale.
- (intransitive, of quails or partridges) To nestle or collect together in a covey.
jug m (definite singular jugu)
jug n (plural juguri)
jȕg m (Cyrillic spelling ју̏г)