verb[no object] informal , chiefly British
- He did appreciate the chickens again, though not to the point of kecking, and thought that any farm animal that made noise (notably a turkey and some pigs) was amusing.
- There's no reason to believe the president has any inclination to stop him from kecking up his verbal bile all over the office carpets again.
- I was actually kecking with him!
early 17th century: imitative.
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Entry from British & World English dictionary
early 17th century: from earlier dialect kex (perhaps of Celtic origin), interpreted as plural.
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