Definition of bicky in English:

bicky

(also bikky)

noun

informal
  • A biscuit.

    • ‘So if things get dire, I might need some bikkies to keep me going, along with that cuppa.’
    • ‘You can join them on Saturday and Sunday between 10 am to 4.30 pm for coffee, tea and bikkies.’
    • ‘Instead of tea and bikkies, there were nice Sheraton-style finger sandwiches.’
    • ‘As soon as they heard there was a storm brewing they invited him up to the top floor with tea and bikkies with the chiefs.’
    • ‘Yes, although just what kind of bikkies is a subject of dispute at the moment; whether they're chocolate teddy-bears, shortbread creams, no-one is quite sure.’
    • ‘No, she didn't even attempt to get up. She was cradled like a baby for four hours and she didn't move except to have hot chocolate and bickies and I fed them to her.’
    • ‘And for the information of certain individuals: guys… you only have to eat the bikkies and drink the milk.’
    • ‘‘I got plenty of food and bickies for Dogs,’ Adele mused, motioning to the tins of dog meat and large bag of dry food.’
    • ‘He suddenly smelled the aroma of his favourite chocolate bikkies wafting up the stairs.’
    • ‘That shelf's for spreads, that one's for spices, that one's for sauces, that one's for bickies.’
    • ‘For example, if he's hungry he'll say something like "I want a bicky please, mum"’
    • ‘Next we had the amazing dark chocolate mousse with a cashew crust served with coconut sorbet and their dark chocolate 'bikkies' which were also featured on their specials boards.’
    • ‘He wants to know if I am having bickies with my tea and if so what kind.’
    • ‘She brings us some bickies and cakes and some meat and five shillings on every birthday.’
    • ‘First time it happened, he explained he had fallen asleep while eating bikkies, and that a trail of ants had started crawling all over him.’

Phrases

  • big bickies

    • informal A large sum of money.

      ‘just showing up is worth big bickies’
      • ‘To be honest, if I had to spend big bickies for a book I'd rather go the whole hog, spend a decent amount, and get a nice, special edition.’
      • ‘The system I am talking about building is small potatoes compared with a big telescope, but it is still big bickies here in Australia.’
      • ‘Both cases are big bikkies, the two largest tax cases ever to come to court here.’
      • ‘If this turned out to be true, with 300 million portions of fish and chips served every year, they could be making big bickies.’
      • ‘For some reason I didn't earn the big bickies, and commuting and lots of standing didn't really suit the heels.’
      fortune, considerable sum of money, large sum of money, vast sum of money, millions, billions
      View synonyms

Origin

1930s: diminutive of biscuit.

Pronunciation

bicky

/ˈbɪki/