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double entendre


double entendre rate
(Expression) A phrase or word that could be taken two different ways, one of them possibly dirty.
Double entendre rate
double meaning
double entendre rate
(Adult / Slang)
A borrowing from the French for double meaning or double understanding, an apparently innocent, nonsexual word, expression or phrase that can be interpreted in a sexual way.


(1) Agent 3.14 (Nicolette Sheridan) to Agent WD40, Dick Steele (Leslie Nielsen) in Spy Hard (1999): ' Oh, Dick! You came for me.' He came to rescue her.

(2) In Star Wars : ' You came in that thing? You're braver than I thought.' He came in a starship.

(3) Richard Chamberlain to Sharon Stone in King Solomon's Mines : ' Right there between your legs! Pull on it! ' She's flying a biplane at the time.

(4) Brenda Bakke to Charlie Sheen in Hot Shots! Part Deux (1993): ' I hope you don't mind working under a woman.' She means taking orders from a woman, or does she?

(5) Truman Burbank (Jim Carrey) in The Trunan Show : ' Eat me, dammit! That's an order.' Truman is daydreaming a survival scenario in front of his bathroom mirror.

(6) Bob Hope to Dorothy Lamour in My Favorite Brunette (1947): ' A snatch job. hey? ' He's referring to a kidnapping.

(7) In Mafia (1997) about the local mafia boss:
-- ' I saw a man today, Rose, who sucks his own people dry.'
-- 'Hmmm, like those movies you make me watch.'
-- ' No, I mean in a bad way.'

(8) Sean Connery, as August De Winter, to Uma Thurman, as Emma Peel, in The Avengers (1999): ' You know, one should never fear being wet.' They are being sprinkled at the same time.

(9) This next line was is not a double entendre, but it shows how a line taken out of context can be misinterpreted: Michael Jordan: ' I really enjoyed playing with you guys.' He's addressing the Loony Tunes at the end of Space Jam (1996).

(10) Dr. Freeze (Arnold Schwarzenegger) in Batman & Robin (1998): ' No matter what they tell you, Mr. Bain, it is the size of your gun that counts.' Freeze's gun freeze's people.

(11) Juan Villa-Lobos Ramirez (Sean Connery) to the stewardess offering him lunch in Highlander 2: The Quickening (1991): ' No, thank you. I never eat anything I cannot identify.' Then turns to the lady sitting next to him and ads: ' That's not entirely true, of course.'

(12) The Countess to James Bond (Sean Connery) in For Your Eyes Only (1981): ' I've got oysters and champagne in the fridge. Why don't you come in for a bite.'

(13) Sheriff Bart (Cleavon Little) to the citizens of Rockridge in Blazing Saddles (1974): ' Excuse me while I whip this out.' A sudden gulp of air is released by the good citizens when Bart produces a letter from THE GOV.

(14) Stuart Whitman to Sarah Miles in Those Magnificient Men in Their Flying Machines (1965):-- Stuart: ' I'd like to see more of you.'-- Sarah: ' You could have phrased that better.'

(15) George Orwell (1903-1950) Animal Farm (1945): ' Four legs, good, two legs,

double entendre rate
(Noun) a phrase having two meanings
Usage: That is a double entendre.

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