kut

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See also: kút and KUT

English[edit]

Etymology[edit]

From Korean 굿 (gut), romanized as kut under the McCune-Reischauer romanization system

Noun[edit]

kut

  1. A traditional Korean shamanic ritual

Albanian[edit]

Etymology[edit]

Possibly from Latin cubitum.

Noun[edit]

kut m

  1. yardstick

See also[edit]


Cahuilla[edit]

Noun[edit]

kút

  1. fire

Dutch[edit]

Etymology[edit]

Kut meaning ‘vagina’

Early Dutch:. die cutt kussen (kissing the cunt; a description of the favorite pastimes of a group of students from Leuven) [1532-1600;WNT], kutte der vrouwen schamelheyt; ‘kut, woman's private parts’ [1563; Meurier], cutte ‘vagina’ [1599; Kil.].

There is an unlikely relationship with pgm. kweþ'- ‘abdomen, belly’, which a.o. things Old Norse kviðr ‘abdomen, belly’ and Gothic qiþus ‘womb’.

Probably kut is a substrate cognate with kuit (spawn) and kont (ass). Also quintuc ‘hondsvot' (genitals of a bitch) [8th century] might be related. [1][2]

Pronunciation[edit]

Noun[edit]

kut f (plural kutten, diminutive kutje n)

  1. (vulgar, slang) vulva, especially the vagina; cunt, pussy
  2. (brabant, invective) sexist derogatory for intensely disliked female person, occasionally for a male person; cunt
    Verrek, diene stomme kut hèt mèn wer gevat.
    Goddamnit, I let that stupid cunt take advantage of me again!

Interjection[edit]

kut

  1. (vulgar, slang, hollandic) damn!

See also[edit]

Adjective[edit]

kut (comparative kutter, superlative kutst)

  1. (vulgar, slang, hollandic) not entertaining
    Nou, dat was kut.
    Well, that sucked.

Declension[edit]

Inflection of kut
uninflected kut
inflected kutte
comparative kutter
positive comparative superlative
predicative/adverbial kut kutter het kutst
het kutste
indefinite m./f. sing. kutte kuttere kutste
n. sing. kut kutter kutste
plural kutte kuttere kutste
definite kutte kuttere kutste
partitive kuts kutters

Verb[edit]

    1. (brabant, invective) showing deliberately annoying behavior to someone or to mock someone or to disadvantage someone.
    Hij zit je te kutten.
    He's fucking with you.

Finnish[edit]

Etymology[edit]

Borrowing from English good.

Adjective[edit]

kut

  1. (Finglish) Good.

References[edit]

  • 1976, Hellstrom, Robert W., “Finglish”, American Speech, volume 51, number 1/2, pages p. 90: 

Lojban[edit]

Rafsi[edit]

kut

  1. rafsi of kunti.

Norman[edit]

Alternative forms[edit]

  • coute (Jersey, Guernsey)

Etymology[edit]

From Old French coute, code (elbow), from Latin cubitum, from cubō, cubāre (lie down, recline).

Noun[edit]

kut m (plural kuts)

  1. (Sark, anatomy) elbow

Serbo-Croatian[edit]

Etymology[edit]

From Proto-Slavic *kǫtъ.

Pronunciation[edit]

Noun[edit]

kȗt m (Cyrillic spelling ку̑т)

  1. corner
  2. angle

Declension[edit]

References[edit]

  • kut” in Hrvatski jezični portal

Swedish[edit]

Noun[edit]

kut c

  1. puppy; a young seal, chiefly of grey seal

Declension[edit]


Turkish[edit]

Etymology[edit]

From Old Turkic kut, from Proto-Turkic *Kut (luck, good fortune).[3] Possibly from Proto-Altaic *kùt`á ("fortune") [3] Perhaps related to Persian khodā / khudā ("god, lord, master").[4]

Noun[edit]

kut (definite accusative {{{1}}}, plural {{{2}}})

  1. luck

References[edit]

  1. ^ M. Philippa e.a. (2003-2009) Etymologisch Woordenboek van het Nederlands
  2. ^ http://www.etymologiebank.nl/trefwoord/kut1
  3. 3.0 3.1 Sergei Starostin, Vladimir Dybo, Oleg Mudrak (2003), Etymological Dictionary of the Altaic Languages, Leiden: Brill Academic Publishers: Proto-Turkic: “ *Kut”
  4. ^ John G. R. Forlong, Encyclopedia of Religions, vol. 2, p.392.

Veps[edit]

Etymology[edit]

EB1911 - Volume 01 - Page 001 - 1.svg This entry lacks etymological information. If you are familiar with the origin of this term, please add it to the page as described here.

Adverb[edit]

kut

  1. how, in what way (interrogative)
  2. how, the way that (relative)

Derived terms[edit]

References[edit]

  • "как" in Uz' venä-vepsläine vajehnik/Новый русско-вепсский словарь (Novyj russko-vepsskij slovarʹ), Nina G. Zaiceva, Maria I. Mullonen, 2007.