Messed around and got stuck, now he’s sitting at home like, ‘What the [bleep]?!
It went very badly with [bleep],” says Banon, half laughing as she compares him to a “rutting chimpanzee.
He tried another, and the bleep this time was far more insistent (and more alarming).
If you listened closely during the bleep, you could faintly hear Jacqueline Bissett still giving her speech.
Scenes like these are replayed daily on TV shows like Who the (bleep) Did I Marry?
Quinn hugged the woman and bellowed, “They may have to bleep ya!”
Did Miss New York call current Miss America 'fat as [bleep]'?
"electronic noise," 1953, imitative.
1957, from bleep (n.); specific sense of "edit a sound over a word deemed unfit for broadcast" is from 1968 (earliest reference seems to be to the "Smothers Brothers Comedy Hour" on U.S. television). Related: Bleeped; bleeping.
A generalized euphemism substituted for a taboo or vulgar term; blankety-blank: your bleeping black ass/ They're a bunch of arrogant bleeps who think their stuff doesn't stink/ The movie ain't no blipping good
[1970s+; fr the practice of erasing objectionable material on a tape or in a soundtrack with a high-pitched sound called echoically a bleep]