Definition of Swive

1. v. t. To copulate with (a woman).



Definition of Swive

1. Verb. (obsolete) To copulate with (a woman). ¹

¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Swive

1. to copulate with [v SWIVED, SWIVING, SWIVES]

Swive Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Swive

switchrooms
switcht
switchy
switchyard
switchyards
swith
swithe
swither
swithered
swithering
swithers
swithly
swits
switses
switzerite
swive (current term)
swived
swivel
swivel-hipped
swivel chair
swivel chairs
swivel gun
swivel pin
swiveled
swiveling
swivelled
swivelling
swivelly
swivels
swives

Literary usage of Swive

Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:

1. Etymologicon Magnum, Or Universal Etymological Dictionary, on a New Plan by Walter Whiter (1800)
"Ijn out ancient language, swive is the appropriate and familiar terra. for transactions of this nature. In the ' Tale of the Millar of ..."

2. The Works of the English Poets, from Chaucer to Cowper: Including the Series by Alexander Chalmers, Samuel Johnson (1810)
"But yet na force, all shal be for the beste. For, John," sayd he, " as ever mote I thrive, If that I may, yon wenche wol I swive. ..."

3. Publications by Oxford Historical Society, Bostonian Society (1894)
"Eat, drink, and sleep, dance, swive. Henry Maurice, rector of Tyringham in Bucks, An impartial account of Mr. Jo/in Mason of ..."

4. A Dictionary of Archaic and Provincial Words, Obsolete Phrases, Proverbs by James Orchard Halliwell-Phillipps (1850)
"... bellie and a drunkards face are no (true) signes of penitential! grace," Cotgrave. swive. ..."

5. Etymologicon Magnum, Or Universal Etymological Dictionary, on a New Plan by Walter Whiter (1800)
"Ijn out ancient language, swive is the appropriate and familiar terra. for transactions of this nature. In the ' Tale of the Millar of ..."

6. The Works of the English Poets, from Chaucer to Cowper: Including the Series by Alexander Chalmers, Samuel Johnson (1810)
"But yet na force, all shal be for the beste. For, John," sayd he, " as ever mote I thrive, If that I may, yon wenche wol I swive. ..."

7. Publications by Oxford Historical Society, Bostonian Society (1894)
"Eat, drink, and sleep, dance, swive. Henry Maurice, rector of Tyringham in Bucks, An impartial account of Mr. Jo/in Mason of ..."

8. A Dictionary of Archaic and Provincial Words, Obsolete Phrases, Proverbs by James Orchard Halliwell-Phillipps (1850)
"... bellie and a drunkards face are no (true) signes of penitential! grace," Cotgrave. swive. ..."

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