Most women, even the hip ones, know the dirty old uncle thing is too reminiscent of dirty old uncles to ever actually be cool.
Add some pricey eyewear, and a goatee can make you hip, as it does Johnny Depp.
This Soho-ization—the transformation of older, often industrial urban areas into hip enclaves—is evident in scores of cities.
The Daily Pic: Pocket Utopia shows classic engravings on New York's hip Lower East Side.
She reached around my hip and flipped up the depressed red button on my individual alarm.
The old man swung a heavy, old-style six-gun low on his hip.
The (hup)-seax has often been found in Saxon graves on the hip of the skeleton.
He stood there, holding the silver cup in one hand, his other hand against his hip, in an attitude familiar to them all.
Donald demanded, while his right hand sought his hip pocket.
He had pulled a deck of cards from his hip pocket, and now was riffling them with pointed interest.
"part of the body where pelvis and thigh join," Old English hype "hip," from Proto-Germanic *hupiz (cf. Dutch heup, German Hüfte, Gothic hups "hip"), from PIE *qeub- "to bend." Hip of a roof is from late 17c.
"seed pod" (especially of wild rose), Old English heope, hiope "seed vessel of the wild rose," from Proto-Germanic *hiup- (cf. dialectal Norwegian hjupa, Old Saxon hiopo, Dutch joop, Old High German hiafo, dialectal German Hiefe, Old English hiopa "briar, bramble").
"informed," 1904, apparently originally in black slang, probably a variant of hep (1), with which it is identical in sense, though it is recorded four years earlier.
exclamation used to introduce a united cheer (cf. hip-hip-hurrah), 1827, earlier hep, cf. German hepp, to animals a cry to attack game, to mobs a cry to attack Jews (see hep (2)); perhaps a natural sound (cf. Latin eho, heus).
The lateral prominence of the pelvis from the waist to the thigh.
The hip joint.
To make aware; inform: educating the masses of America, hipping black people to the need to work together (1932+)