1. (also pee-pee) to urinate; thus pee-er n., one who urinates.
|F&H].Poems ‘The Favourite Cat’ 47: He never stealt though he was poor, He never pee’d his master’s floor [|
|‘Old Randy Moll’ Sparkling Songster 36: She felt an itching in her quim, and when she went to pee, / She found she’d got a scalding, and a stain on her chimee.|
|Pearl (1970) 216: Your private parts, or cunny, / Should not be let for money, / They’re only meant to pee with.|
|My Secret Life (1966) I 77: If you sit down to pee, you show your legs.|
|Dreiser-Mencken Letters II (1986) 381: The other day a dog peed on me. A bad sign.letter 7 Aug. in Riggio|
|Pansies in Complete Poems 434: I wish I was a gentleman / as full of wet as a watering-can / to pee in the face of a police-man.‘True Democracy’ in|
|Call It Sleep (1977) 37: You’d better go in and ‘pee’ first.|
|Anecdota Americana II 9: Mrs. Goldenwasser had a little daughter, Sylvia, who was in the habit of saying ‘I wish to pee-pee,’ when she wanted to go to the toilet.|
|Heart is a Lonely Hunter (1986) 164: He was always wanting to stop off behind bushes and pee and play with himself awhile.|
|My Friend Judas (1963) 9: I hopped on to the parapet to pee into the Cam.|
|Ruling Class I v: All these years I’ve been working for the Revolution, spitting in the hot soup, peeing on the Wedgwood dinner plates.|
|Tharunka (Sydney) 9 Mar. 9/1: [W]e do know that peeing there is lots of fun.|
|Skeletons 7: A kind of guy who thinks he pees Perrier.|
|Skin Tight 259: I can’t pee with somebody watching.|
|Smokey Hollow 11: You told him I peed on the cabbages.|
|Experience 129: I had to persuade Nancy that it was all right for her to pee where she was.|
|Rubdown [ebook] I got up to pee only to find the door to the bathroom closed.|
|Thrill City [ebook] ‘I need to pee,’ Kate crossed her legs and squirmed.|
|Times Review 30 Apr. 11/4: Conor ‘farted hugely as he stood in the bathroom to pee’.|
|Rage Against the Dying (2014) 36: I wish I’d peed once more before leaving the house.|
2. (US black) to abuse verbally.
|(con. 1930s) The Avenue, Clayton City (1996) 9: Don’t pee on me! Every time you open your mouth you tear your ass.|
3. (US) to do something very well [fig. use or abbr. SE perform].
|Queens’ Vernacular 147: pee [...] 3. to excel.|
|Campus Sl. Oct. 7: pee – perform well, excel: After leaving the banquet she had organized, M. said, ‘Did I pee tonight, or what!’.|
4. to rain (hard); usu. as pee down [var. on piss v. (3)].
|Best Radio Plays (1984) 129: Got your car today, Bill? Come off it, it’s peeing down.No Exceptions in|
(US black) a phr. used when referring to a woman, or to female qualities, e.g. the finest bitch that ever peed between two heels.
|Big Con 195: He was ‘married to the most beautiful woman who ever straddled a chamber-pot’.|
|(con. 1950s) Whoreson 111: I believed in my heart I could make as much money as any whore that peed between two heels.|
1. to be terrified.
|Iron Orchard (1967) 137: You like to peed in your britches today.|
|Tattoo the Wicked Cross (1981) 299: Remember that when the guy looked like he was gonna pee his pants, he showed him that it was just a play gun.|
|Union Dues (1978) 219: They call my number. I’m like peeing in my pants.|
|Permanent Midnight 247: I’d forgotten that I’d peed my pants.|
2. to laugh hysterically.
|Mail & Guardian (Johannesburg) 22 Sept. [Internet] ‘Cultural googlie’ nearly made me pee my pants.|
see piss in someone’s pocket under piss v.
(US) to waste, to squander.
|(con. 1920s) South of Heaven (1994) 17: I’d made plenty of money [...] and peed it all off.|
1. to leave, to depart.
|Sel. Letters (1992) 3: Then we peed off, I lugging my suitcase that became unbearably heavy as the day wore on.letter 9 Dec. in Thwaite|
2. to annoy, to irritate.
|Web of the City (1983) 97: She peed me off and I took the blade to her, is all.|
|Guardian 26 Mar. 3/2: I’m peed off with the guy.|
1. to treat harshly, to bully.
|Picture Palace 137: You peed on Weston, so you’re peeing on me.|
|‘Who Knew’ [lyrics] So read up, about how I used to get beat up / peed on, be on free lunch, and change school every 3 months.|
2. to ignore, to dismiss.
|High Cotton (1993) 99: They gave him an engraved silver tray and ‘peed on’ the mover’s bill.|
to fig. (or lit.) urinate on oneself due to extreme emotion, esp. in the context of being utterly terrified or hugely amused.
|Jimmy Brockett 267: Every time I thought of what it had about Dargan I nearly peed myself laughing.|
|Solid Mandala (1976) 147: The little one nearly peed himself.|
|Queens’ Vernacular 147: pee 1. to become excited, overemotional. [...] 2. to become indignant through fear.|
|The Spy Who Came... 65: I stood there peeing myself.|
|Blow Your House Down 87: She was peeing herself laughing.|
a phr. denigrating an unsophisticated, inexperienced youth who supposedly has yet to appreciate the alternative function of his penis; also used of a similarly unsophisticated young woman.
|Last Exit to Brooklyn (1966) 192: Aint nobody gonnna want ta fuck lucy. I bet she thinks its ta piss through.|
|Letters to Yesenin 39: As my humble country father said in our first birds and bees talk so many years ago ‘That thing ain’t just to pee through’.|
|Maledicta IX 195: This article and series devoted to sexual slang would be incomplete without some notice of catch phrases, both British and American: […] he thinks it’s just to pee through.|
|Folks from Greeley’s Mill 75: Some other woman will give him a tumble. The barn door is open now that he knows the little thing he’s got ain’t just to pee through.|
|Monaro 287: ‘Didn’t waste much time sinking the sausage, Mrs Cummings is well and truly up the duff.’ ‘Good old Cupie, he knows it’s not just to pee through now.’.|
a phr. demonstrating one’s absolute contempt for someone.
|Dimboola (2000) 77: mavis [to horrie]: Just wait till I get you home! bayonet: Hang one on her, Horrie! horrie: I wouldn’t pee on her.|