verb (juked; juking) Etymology: probably alteration of English dialect jouk to cheat, deceive Date: 1967 transitive verb to fake out of position (as in football) intransitive verb to juke someone

New Collegiate Dictionary. 2001.

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  • Juke — bezeichnet: Juke (Lied), Instrumentalhit von Little Walter Juke Joint, einfache Kneipe im Süden der USA ein japanisches Automobil, siehe Nissan Juke Juke ist der Name folgender Personen: Juke Boy Bonner, afroamerikanischer Musiker JUKE steht für …   Deutsch Wikipedia

  • Juke — can refer to: * Juke (song), a harmonica instrumental recorded by Little Walter Jacobs * Juke house, a form of electronic dance music originating from Chicago, sharing similarities with Ghettotech and Miami bass. * Juking, a form of grinding, a… …   Wikipedia

  • Juke — Juke, v. i. [from Scottish jouk to bow.] To bend the neck; to bow or duck the head. [Written also {jook} and {jouk}.] [1913 Webster] The money merchant was so proud of his trust that he went juking and tossing of his head. L Estrange. [1913… …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • Juke — Juke, n. The neck of a bird. [Prov. Eng.] [1913 Webster] …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • Juke — Juke, v. i. [F. juc a roost, perch, jucher to roost, to perch.] To perch on anything, as birds do. [Obs.] [1913 Webster] …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • juke — juke·box; juke; …   English syllables

  • Juke — est un morceau instrumental d harmonica enregistré le 12 mai 1952 par Marion Walter Jacobs, dit Little Walter Le morceau a été enregistré avant (et pas à la fin comme on le dit parfois) une session d enregistrement en studio de Muddy Waters avec… …   Wikipédia en Français

  • juke — ☆ juke [jo͞ok ] [orig. uncert.] [Slang] SportsSports Slang vt. juked, juking to outmaneuver by a feint or other deceptive movement vi. to outmaneuver someone in such a manner …   English World dictionary

  • juke — Ⅰ. juke1 also jook (jo͞ok, jo͝ok) Southeastern US n. ▸ A roadside or rural establishment offering liquor, dancing, and often gambling and prostitution. Also called juke house, juke joint. intr.v. juked, juk·ing, jukes also jooked or jook·ing or …   Word Histories

  • juke — {{11}}juke (n.) roadhouse, 1935; see JUKEBOX (Cf. jukebox). {{12}}juke (v.) to duck, dodge, feint, by 1971, variant of JOOK (Cf. jook) (q.v.). Related: Juked; juking …   Etymology dictionary

  • juke — To twitch uncontrolably. Akin to a seizure without the tongue swallowing. A juke will usually begin in the thumb of one hand and often occurs wile face down on the floor. Cleatus didnt pull the 720 so he layed on the ramp and started to juke …   Dictionary of american slang

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