suck englannista suomeksi
haista, olla syvältä, olla perseestä
An instance of drawing something into one's mouth by inhaling.
2001, D. Martin Doney, ''Prayer Capsule: A Book of Honesty'', page 261
- Bammer agreed “Probably a good idea,” he agreed with a quick suck on his straw, “won't stop you from picking up any of these chicks, though.”
2010, Barbara Tieken, ''Bull Vaulter: Alena of the Isle of Green'' (page 202)
- The infant took suck in an instant, pulling strongly.
1999, Hiromi Goto, “Drift”, in ''Ms.'', v 9, n 3, p 82–6:
- “Why're you bothering to take her anywhere? I can't stand traveling with her. You're such a suck,” her sister said. Waved her smoke. “No fucking way I'm going.”
2008, Beth Hitchcock, “Parenting Pair”, in ''Today's Parent'', v 25, n 5, p 64:
- I used to think she was such a suck! She'd cry when I took to the ice, whether I skated well or badly. She'd cry when I left the house.
1916, (w), ''(w)'', Macmillan Press, p 23:
- You are McGlade's suck.
An act of fellatio.
2012, Alex Carreras, ''Cruising with Destiny'', page 12
- Nate exhaled a long, slow breath. What the hell was he thinking? He couldn't cruise the steam room looking for married men looking for a quick suck. He needed to shoot his load, but was he really that desperate?
Badness or mediocrity.
To extract, draw in (a substance) from or out of something. (defdate)
1596, Edmund Spenser, ''The Faerie Queene'', IV.i:
- That she may sucke their life, and drinke their blood, With which she from her childhood had bene fed.
To pull (something) in a given direction, especially without direct contact. (defdate)
To perform fellatio. (defdate)
sigh; a deep and prolonged audible inspiration or respiration