One of the mysteries of the English language finally explained.
faeces, excreta, stools, droppingsView synonyms
- ‘Who would buy that caca about an audio screen-saver?’
- ‘Mrs. Smith went into a tantrum and said caca caca caca a lot.’
- ‘You'll need a shower with real lava to cleanse your carcass of this crusty caca.’
- ‘The show is not about caca, though.’
- ‘The right-wing future is caca.’
- ‘As we go through the centuries this is all we leave behind, the rest is just caca.’
- ‘They have replaced a documented interface layer (COM) with a pile of caca.’
- ‘One thing about caca is that it is international.’
- ‘Of course, we know from Freud and then Lacan that everything you hand in is your own caca.’
- ‘The story turns into a musical story told by two musicians and three dancers dressed like caca.’
- ‘It's mostly caca and rotten vegetables.’
- ‘Cartman uses caca as a means of getting even with parents who can't talk to their kids about drugs.’
- ‘An oddly motivated stunt biker named JC shows up and suddenly gets obsessed on R-Mel, his gold dust woman, that weird white felt hat and the hide sacking moto-cross caca.’
- ‘Don't you ever talk any caca on paper to me again.’
- ‘They don't pick up the caca, it snows/rains/some other elemental force and it becomes a goopy soup that looks pretty disgusting.’
- ‘It's caca.’
- ‘The caca is just a pretext for a clown show.’
- ‘I'll make sure and steer clear of all that liberal-tree-hugging caca.’
Late 19th century: from cack, or directly from Latin cacare ‘defecate’.
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