Synonyms
Antonyms
Etymology

1. dirty

adjective. ['ˈdɝːti'] soiled or likely to soil with dirt or grime.

Synonyms

  • muddy
  • sordid
  • scummy
  • fouled
  • travel-stained
  • draggled
  • begrimed
  • grimy
  • unwashed
  • untidy
  • cleanness
  • feculent
  • smutty
  • maculate
  • snotty
  • unclean
  • travel-soiled
  • lousy
  • smudgy
  • grubby
  • buggy
  • greasy
  • foul
  • dirty-faced
  • Augean
  • raunchy
  • soiled
  • flyblown
  • uncleanly
  • bedraggled
  • ratty
  • sooty
  • cobwebby
  • nasty
  • grungy
  • squalid
  • filthy
  • oily
  • snot-nosed
  • unswept
  • befouled
  • black
  • mucky

Antonyms

  • dirtiness
  • tidy
  • dry
  • clear

Etymology

  • -y (English)
  • -y (Middle English (1100-1500))
  • dirt (English)
  • drit (Middle English (1100-1500))

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Rhymes with Dirty Joke

  • provoke
  • misspoke
  • stroke
  • revoke
  • invoke
  • stoke
  • spoke
  • snoke
  • smoke
  • smoak
  • schroeck
  • schmoke
  • laroque
  • larocque
  • evoke
  • droke
  • croke
  • croak
  • cloke
  • cloak
  • broke
  • bloke
  • baroque
  • awoke
  • yolk
  • yoke
  • yoak
  • wouk
  • wolk
  • woke

2. dirty

adjective. ['ˈdɝːti'] (of behavior or especially language) characterized by obscenity or indecency.

Synonyms

  • bawdy
  • profane
  • cruddy
  • salacious
  • smutty
  • scatological
  • foul
  • dirty-minded
  • ribald
  • raunchy
  • scabrous
  • foul-mouthed
  • blue
  • nasty
  • off-color
  • filthy
  • blasphemous
  • lewd
  • obscene
  • foul-spoken

Antonyms

  • clean
  • reputable
  • unacquisitive
  • estimable

Etymology

  • -y (English)
  • -y (Middle English (1100-1500))
  • dirt (English)
  • drit (Middle English (1100-1500))

3. dirty

adjective. ['ˈdɝːti'] vile; despicable.

Synonyms

  • lousy
  • nasty
  • awful

Antonyms

  • inoffensive
  • disinfect
  • fair ball
  • stay

Etymology

  • -y (English)
  • -y (Middle English (1100-1500))
  • dirt (English)
  • drit (Middle English (1100-1500))

4. dirty

adjective. ['ˈdɝːti'] spreading pollution or contamination; especially radioactive contamination.

Antonyms

  • untangled

Etymology

  • -y (English)
  • -y (Middle English (1100-1500))
  • dirt (English)
  • drit (Middle English (1100-1500))

5. dirty

adjective. ['ˈdɝːti'] unpleasantly stormy.

Antonyms

  • cheerful

Etymology

  • -y (English)
  • -y (Middle English (1100-1500))
  • dirt (English)
  • drit (Middle English (1100-1500))

6. joke

noun. ['ˈdʒoʊk'] a humorous anecdote or remark intended to provoke laughter.

Synonyms

  • humour
  • wittiness
  • ethnic joke
  • good story
  • in-joke
  • sight gag
  • visual joke
  • laugh line
  • sidesplitter
  • funny story
  • howler
  • gag line
  • wit
  • belly laugh
  • scream
  • funny remark
  • funny
  • humor
  • tag line
  • thigh-slapper
  • shaggy dog story
  • witticism
  • jape
  • sick joke
  • gag
  • dirty joke
  • jest
  • blue story
  • one-liner
  • punch line
  • wow
  • dirty story
  • blue joke
  • riot

Antonyms

  • underdress
  • dress down
  • inactivity
  • behave

Etymology

  • iocus (Latin)

7. joke

verb. ['ˈdʒoʊk'] tell a joke; speak humorously.

Synonyms

  • gag
  • jest
  • quip
  • fool around
  • arse around
  • communicate
  • fool
  • pun
  • intercommunicate

Antonyms

  • misbehave
  • fall short of
  • stay in place
  • unmake

Etymology

  • iocus (Latin)

8. joke

noun. ['ˈdʒoʊk'] activity characterized by good humor.

Synonyms

  • jocularity
  • jest
  • drollery
  • recreation
  • diversion
  • waggery
  • leg-pulling
  • leg-pull

Antonyms

  • humorless
  • unquestionable
  • well
  • louden

Etymology

  • iocus (Latin)

9. joke

noun. ['ˈdʒoʊk'] a ludicrous or grotesque act done for fun and amusement.

Synonyms

  • dirty trick
  • caper
  • practical joke
  • trick
  • recreation
  • diversion
  • antic
  • put-on

Antonyms

  • good humor
  • ill humor
  • stupidity
  • whisper

Etymology

  • iocus (Latin)

10. joke

verb. ['ˈdʒoʊk'] act in a funny or teasing way.

Synonyms

  • jest
  • act
  • clown
  • antic
  • behave
  • do

Antonyms

  • refrain
  • activity
  • overact
  • underact

Etymology

  • iocus (Latin)
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