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Inherited from Middle French sucer, sucher, succer, from Old French sucer, from Vulgar Latin *sūctiāre, derived from the supine stem sūctum of Latin sūgō (to suck), from Proto-Indo-European *sewg-, *sewk- (to suck).


  • IPA(key): /
  • (file)



  1. to suck
    Elle suçait un bonbon.She was sucking a sweet.
  2. (slang, vulgar) to give head, to suck off
    Elle suce trop bien.She gives great head.
    • 2000, Frédéric Beigbeder, 99 francs, Gallimard, →ISBN, page 86:
      Or c’était l’heure où les créatifs se font sucer. En passant par le bois de Boulogne, tu t’arrêtes pour acheter une fellation sans capote. Vingt minutes après, tu es de retour à l’agence.
      It was the time of day when the creatives go to get sucked off. Going through the Bois de Boulogne, you stop to pay for a blow job without a condom. Twenty minutes later, you're back at the agency.


This verb is part of a group of -er verbs for which 'c' is softened to a 'ç' before the vowels 'a' and 'o'.

Derived terms[edit]

Related terms[edit]


  • Haitian Creole: souse

Further reading[edit]