Dyke meaning

dīk
(Australia, slang) A toilet.

1977, In Cubbaroo's dim distant pastThey built a double dyke.Back to back in the yard it stoodAn architectural dream in wood— Ian Slack-Smith, The Passing of the Twin Seater, from The Cubbaroo Tales, 1977. Quoted in Aussie Humour, Macmillan, 1988, ISBN 0-7251-0553-4, page 235.

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Used as a disparaging term for a lesbian.
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A lesbian, esp. one with physical characteristics traditionally thought of as belonging to men.
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Alternative spelling of dike.
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(UK) A ditch (rarely also refers to similar natural features, and to one natural valley, Devil's Dyke, Sussex, due to a legend that the devil dug it).
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(UK, mainly S England) An earthwork consisting of a ditch and a parallel rampart.
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(UK) An embankment to prevent inundation, or a causeway.
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(UK, mainly Scotland and N England) A mound of earth, stone- or turf-faced, sometimes topped with hedge planting, or a hedge alone, used as a fence.
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(UK, mainly Scotland and N England) A dry-stone wall usually forming a boundary to a wood, field or garden.
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(UK, geology) A body of once molten igneous rock that was injected into older rocks in a manner that crosses bedding planes.
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(slang, pejorative) A lesbian, particularly one who appears macho or acts in a macho manner. This word has been reclaimed, by some, as politically empowering. (See usage notes.)
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Origin of dyke

Attested US 1942, in Berrey and Van den Bark’s American Thesaurus of Slang.