Definition of wheech in English:

wheech

(also wheek)

Pronunciation /hwiːx//hwiːk/

verb

[WITH OBJECT]Northern Irish, Scottish
  • 1Snatch or remove (something) quickly.

    ‘I wheeched the duvet off Gavin's bed’
    • ‘He asked a taxi driver how much it would cost to wheek him over to St Andrews.’
    • ‘She wheeked out the map.’
    • ‘Any vision of utopia based on shiny automobiles to wheek you places quickly on rails is not mine.’
    • ‘I successfully wheeked the lodged cotton bud out of my ear.’
    • ‘The waiter was hovering constantly at my elbow, wheeking away breadcrumbs or tidying up around me.’
    • ‘He kept his van there so he could be wheeked around in the style to which he was accustomed.’
    1. 1.1no object, with adverbial of direction Rush; dash.
      ‘I wheech down after him’
      • ‘He takes an age to lift it to the skies but eventually, wheech, up it goes, and we're all done and dusted.’
      • ‘He wheeks round tae Miss Doyle.’
      • ‘Words of uncertain origin but with a distinct onomatopoeic element include: birl to whirl, daud a thump or lump, dunt a thump, sclaff to slap, skrauch and skreich to shriek, wheech to move in a rush, yatter to chatter.’
      • ‘The entire nation passes the useless time watching the coloured balls wheek round each Saturday lottery evening.’
      rush, race, run, sprint, bolt, dart, gallop, career, charge, shoot, hurtle, hare, bound, fly, speed, streak, zoom, plunge, dive, whisk, scurry, scuttle, scamper, scramble
      View synonyms

Origin

Early 19th century: of imitative origin.

Pronunciation

wheech

/hwiːx//hwiːk/