Also the weather’s turned a bit colder so maybe I wasn’t fully warmed up. Change ), You are commenting using your Twitter account. It’s not the Hip that’s giving me Jip. All part of getting old? Change ), You are commenting using your Google account. I thought it was an everyday expression but I'm Scottish. Fill in your details below or click an icon to log in: You are commenting using your WordPress.com account. Interesting question...(my husband uses this phrase a lot) the only expression I can find in my dictionary of slang is -'Having a gyppy tummy'....which they say is of colonial origin. Verb: To take unfairly, to rob. give (one) gyp. Welcome to the Digital Spy forums. In this expression, "gyp" likely derives from the phrase "gee up" and is not related to "Gypsy." I'll have to try it out on my English folk. To induce or cause physical pain in one. To be fair, it only really hurts when I move…. Definitely not. It appears in fixed phrases that refer to some part of the body being painful, as in this example from the London Evening Standard in August 2003: “I turned my ankle in the game and it’s still giving me gyp.”. Sorry, your blog cannot share posts by email. Posted by 58andcounting on October 29, 2019 October 29, 2019. I should have been at the gym this evening, but I’ll cancel that and re-book for the day after tomorrow. loud, small minded, arrogant? I was just wondering today as i notice a lot of people here say it (Including the 'rents). It’s been hurting for about six days now – and if I’ve learnt nothing else during my life, I’ve learnt that you don’t have to … This information should not be considered complete, up to date, and is not intended to be used in place of a visit, consultation, or advice of a legal, medical, or any other professional. b) PUNISH to punish someone or be angry with them because of something they have done → gyp They don't explain the evolution of the word. Registered in England. What is the expression they threw the kitchen sink? Primarily heard in UK. Probably. (An expression we might well find is banned due to Euroland 'human rights' diktats in regard of Romas' ancient 'traditions'. I’ll rest it to recover from the physio, as he recommended. Hope you’re feeling much fitter very soon. See also: give, gyp. Change ), You are commenting using your Facebook account. And he I had various manipulations for it, which kept it going for a while, but two years ago I was pretty much convinced that I’d be on the waiting list for a new hip within 10-15 years. You’re very disciplined, but it’s true physio is fantastic IF you remember to do it! This does have the same origin as gypsy — a mangled version of Egyptian. Jip is used where i'm originally from too. It’s been aching today, just as he promised!! Then I started going to the gym regularly, and the hip pain went away – these days I don’t think about it at all. That fits with the suggestion in the Oxford English Dictionary that it’s a contracted form of gee-up, a conventionalised version of the cry one utters to get a horse to move.

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