hipped

1 [hipt]
adjective
1.
having hips.
2.
having the hips as specified (usually used in combination): broad-hipped; narrow-hipped.
3.
(especially of livestock) having the hip injured or dislocated.
4.
Architecture. formed with a hip or hips, as a roof.

Origin:
1500–10; hip1 + -ed3

Dictionary.com Unabridged

hipped

2 [hipt]
adjective Informal.
greatly interested or preoccupied, almost to an irrational extent; obsessed (usually followed by on ): He's hipped on learning to play the tuba.

Origin:
1915–20; hip4 + -ed3

hip

1 [hip]
noun
1.
the projecting part of each side of the body formed by the side of the pelvis and the upper part of the femur and the flesh covering them; haunch.
3.
Architecture. the inclined projecting angle formed by the junction of a sloping side and a sloping end, or of two adjacent sloping sides, of a roof. See illus. under roof.
4.
Furniture. knee ( def 6 ).
adjective
5.
(especially of a garment) extending to the hips; hiplength: hip boots.
verb (used with object), hipped, hipping.
6.
(especially of livestock) to injure or dislocate the hip of.
7.
Architecture. to form (a roof) with a hip or hips.
Idioms
8.
shoot from the hip, Informal. to speak or act bluntly or rashly, without deliberation or prudence: Diplomats are trained to conduct themselves with discretion, and not to shoot from the hip.
9.
smite hip and thigh, to attack unmercifully; overcome. Judg. 15:8.

Origin:
before 1000; Middle English hipe, hupe, Old English hype; cognate with Old High German huf (German Hüfte hip), Gothic hups hip, loin; compare Greek kýbos cube, the hollow above the hips (of cattle), Latin cubitus elbow (see cubit)

hipless, adjective
hiplike, adjective

hip

4 [hip] Slang.
adjective, hipper, hippest.
1.
familiar with or informed about the latest ideas, styles, developments, etc.: My parents aren't exactly hip, you know.
2.
considered aware of or attuned to what is expected, especially with a casual or knowing air; cool: The guy was not at all hip—a total nerd.
3.
in agreement or willing to cooperate; going along: We explained our whole plan, and she was hip.
noun
4.
Also, hipness. the condition or state of being hip.
5.
verb (used with object), hipped, hipping.
6.
to make or keep aware or informed.
Also, hep.


Origin:
1900–05; earlier hep; of disputed orig.

hiply, adverb
Dictionary.com Unabridged
Based on the Random House Dictionary, © Random House, Inc. 2014.
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Collins
World English Dictionary
hip1 (hɪp)
 
n
1.  (often plural) either side of the body below the waist and above the thigh, overlying the lateral part of the pelvis and its articulation with the thighbones
2.  another name for pelvis
3.  short for hip joint
4.  the angle formed where two sloping sides of a roof meet or where a sloping side meets a sloping end
 
[Old English hype; related to Old High German huf, Gothic hups, Dutch heup]
 
'hipless1
 
adj
 
'hiplike1
 
adj

hip2 (hɪp)
 
n
Also called: rosehip the berry-like brightly coloured fruit of a rose plant: a swollen receptacle, rich in vitamin C, containing several small hairy achenes
 
[Old English héopa; related to Old Saxon hiopo, Old High German hiufo, Dutch joop, Norwegian dialect hjūpa]

hip3 (hɪp)
 
interj
an exclamation used to introduce cheers (in the phrase hip, hip, hurrah)
 
[C18: of unknown origin]

hip or hep4 (hɪp)
 
adj (foll by to) , hipper, hippest, hepper, heppest
1.  aware of or following the latest trends in music, ideas, fashion, etc
2.  informed (about)
 
[C20: variant of earlier hep]
 
hep or hep4
 
adj
 
[C20: variant of earlier hep]

HIP (hɪp)
 
n acronym for
(in England and Wales) home information pack: a set of documents that a seller must possess before his or her property can be put on the market

hipped1 (hɪpt)
 
adj
1.  a.  having a hip or hips
 b.  (in combination): broad-hipped; low-hipped
2.  (esp of cows, sheep, reindeer, elk, etc) having an injury to the hip, such as a dislocation of the bones
3.  architect See also hipped roof having a hip or hips

hipped2 (hɪpt)
 
adj (foll by on)
old-fashioned, slang (US), (Canadian) very enthusiastic (about)
 
[C20: from hip4]

Collins English Dictionary - Complete & Unabridged 10th Edition
2009 © William Collins Sons & Co. Ltd. 1979, 1986 © HarperCollins
Publishers 1998, 2000, 2003, 2005, 2006, 2007, 2009
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Etymonline
Word Origin & History

hip
"part of the body where pelvis and thigh join," O.E. hype, from P.Gmc. *khupiz (cf. Du. heup, Ger. Hüfte, Goth. hups "hip"), from PIE *qeub- "to bend." Hipsters "pants that ride on the hips" first attested 1962; hip-huggers in this sense first recorded 1967.

hip
"seed pod" (especially of wild rose), O.E. heope, hiope, from P.Gmc. *khiup- (cf. dial. Norw. hjupa, O.H.G. hiafo, Ger. hiefe, O.E. hiopa "briar, bramble").

hip
"informed," 1904, apparently originally in black slang, probably a variant of hep, with which it is identical in sense, though it is recorded four years earlier. Hip-hop music style first recorded 1982.

hip
exclamation used to introduce a united cheer (cf. hip-hip-hurrah), 1827, earlier hep, cf. Ger. hepp, to animals a cry to attack, to mobs a cry to attack Jews (see hep (2)); perhaps a natural sound (cf. L. eho, heus).
Online Etymology Dictionary, © 2010 Douglas Harper
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American Heritage
Medical Dictionary

hip (hĭp)
n.

  1. The lateral prominence of the pelvis from the waist to the thigh.

  2. The hip joint.

The American Heritage® Stedman's Medical Dictionary
Copyright © 2002, 2001, 1995 by Houghton Mifflin Company. Published by Houghton Mifflin Company.
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Slang Dictionary

hip definition


  1. mod.
    informed; aware. (See also hep.) : The guy is just not hip. He's a nerd.
  2. tv.
    to tell someone; to inform someone. : What's happening? Take a minute and hip me!
Dictionary of American Slang and Colloquial Expressions by Richard A. Spears.Fourth Edition.
Copyright 2007. Published by McGraw-Hill Education.
Cite This Source
American Heritage
Abbreviations & Acronyms
HIP
Help for Incontinent People(now NAFC: National Association for Continence)
The American Heritage® Abbreviations Dictionary, Third Edition
Copyright © 2005 by Houghton Mifflin Company.
Published by Houghton Mifflin Company. All rights reserved.
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Example sentences
The roof is hipped with projecting gables and features boxed eaves and a central hipped dormer.
The buildings were of wood construction with both pitched and hipped roofs covered with rolled roofing.
The complex main roof over both wings is mostly hipped with various hipped projections in addition to the four tower roofs.
The house features three intersecting red tile hipped roofs with three hipped
  roof ventilator dormers.
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