The creators tell Jean Trinh how to “eat like you give a f--k” and about their biggest fan, Gwyneth Paltrow.
Then again, I agree with some of the policies urged by k Street lobbyists too.
I can have a good time without drinking, f--k you, alcohol.
From a memoir about how to make and lose friends to a new novel of graffiti rage by the author of ‘Go the F**k to Sleep.’
A police officer claims that the final words uttered by slain rapper Tupac Shakur were a big “f--k you.”
Now to divide for the neck: k 34, and slip these st on to a safety-pin.
Baroness Lachnow is renowned for her devotion to the four k's.
P - k kt 3 would have left Black with a perfectly safe game.
It was lucky for Razumov that Prince k—- was not a man of timid character.
k The Transvaal War pertinently illustrates the prevailing want of knowledge regarding the true sphere of arbitration.
Roman letter, from Greek kappa, ultimately from Phoenician and general Semitic kaph, said to be literally "hollow of the hand," so called for its shape. For more on the history of its use, see see C. As a symbol for potassium, it represents Latin kalium "potash." Slang meaning "one thousand dollars" is 1970s, from kilo-. As an indication of "strikeout" in baseball scorekeeping it dates from 1874, said to be from last letter of struck, perhaps because first letter already was being used as abbreviation for sacrifice. The invention of the scorecard symbols is attributed to U.S. newspaperman Henry Chadwick (1824-1908) of the old New York "Clipper."
Smith was the first striker, and went out on three strikes, which is recorded by the figure "1" for the first out, and the letter K to indicate how put out, K being the last letter of the word "struck." The letter K is used in this instance as being easier to remember in connection with the word struck than S, the first letter, would be. [Henry Chadwick, "Chadwick's Base Ball Manual," London, 1874]K as a measure of capacity (especially in computer memory) or number (especially of salary), meaning "one thousand" is an abbreviation of kilo.
The symbol for the element potassium.
kappa kap·pa (kāp'ə)
Symbol κ The tenth letter of the Greek alphabet. adj.
Relating to or characterizing a polypeptide chain that is one of two types of light chains present in immunoglobins.
A soft, highly reactive, silvery-white metallic element of the alkali group occurring in nature only in compounds. It is essential for the growth of plants and is used especially in fertilizers and soaps. Atomic number 19; atomic weight 39.098; melting point 63.65°C; boiling point 774°C; specific gravity 0.862; valence 1. See Periodic Table.
[fr the Greek prefix kilo-, ''one thousand''; baseball sense said to have been originated in a scorecard notation system either by Henry Chadwick or M J Kelly]