Did a sick run down the halfpipe.
A sick economy.
A sick expression.
Sick of such excuses.
A sick joke.
She was sick all day with the flu.
That's a sick joke.
This tune is sick.
Dude this car has a fully sick subwoofer!
Sick building syndrome; my car is looking pretty sick; my job prospects are pretty sick.
We have to cure the sick.
He lay there in a pool of his own sick.
An example of sick is having the flu.
An example of sick is being tired of going shopping.
An example of sick is to be annoyed at constantly being lied to by an employee.
An example of sick is the group of people in a cancer wing in a hospital.
Sick for the hills.
- Thoroughly weary, discouraged, or bored.
- having nausea; about to vomit or in the act of vomiting
- sick or ill people collectively
Origin of sick
- Middle English from Old English sēoc
From American Heritage Dictionary of the English Language, 5th Edition
- Middle English sek, sik, from Old English sÄ“oc, from Proto-Germanic *seukaz (confer West Frisian siik, Dutch ziek, German siech), from Proto-Indo-European *seug- (“to be troubled or grieved"); compare Middle Irish socht (“silence, depression"), Old Armenian Õ°Õ«Ö‚Õ®Õ¡Õ¶Õ«Õ´ (hiwcanim, “I am weakening").