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Expression used to make someone realize an ulterior motive to your conversation.
"I am so hungry. I wish someone would let me have a bite of his candy bar...wink wink nudge nudge"
by Jason the n00b May 24, 2008
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May 12 Word of the Day
When someone goes to the gym and spends 90% of the time on their phones scrolling through social media
Looks like its thumb day again for Jimmy with his usual routing... 3 sets of 5 snapchat selfies and 10 sets of scrolling through facebook until exhaustion
by Gary br April 02, 2017
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"Wink wink nudge nudge" followed by "say no more, say no more," is a statement popularized by Eric Idle in his Monty Python days in the early 1970s. The winks and nudges are verbal explications of gestures people make when they want to pass on something sly (a wink of the eye and an elbow in the other person's side, nudging). The "say no more" extender means, rather literally, "You don't have to tell me anything more."

This buzz term (or terms) was used when Idle played a character (usually opposite fellow Pythoner Terry Jones as a stuffy Brit), who persistently (and wrongly) tried to put a sniggering sexual implication on perfectly ordinary situations:

-- Idle: "Your secretary, she's a bit of a goer, isn't she?"

-- Jones (perplexed): "Umm, perhaps."

-- Idle: "Wink wink nudge nudge. Say no more, say no more."

Within the past 30 years "Wink wink nudge nudge" has also taken on almost its exact opposite meaning, used sarcastically to mean something along the lines of "I'm sure it's painfully obvious to us both."
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"Look at her, do you think she runs, do you think she runs?"

"I'm not sure what you mean."

(Very broadly): "Wink wink nudge nudge say no more, say no more."

* * *

"Did you have any idea that Senator X was closeted and gay?"

"Oh, wink wink nudge nudge. Anyone gay, or anyone working in official Washington (D.C.) knew it already."
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by al-in-chgo March 25, 2010
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3
The implication of either a) sarcasm (that is usually already overtly obvious) or b) a double entendre. Can be done just physically or both physically and verbally at the same time; but more often than not is just spoken.
Has been known to be shortened to "Nudge nudge" or nudging someone twice and saying, "Eh eh?"
a) "Scott is definitely not pussy whipped, wink wink nudge nudge"
b) "Let's have a round of golf, I'll let you play with my balls. Wink wink nudge nudge"
by Larry December 05, 2007
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4
Also followed by "know what I mean, know what I mean." Meaning quite often something off color or taboo that can't be said outright and must be aluded to. Monty Python coined this but. Whilst the person says the line they are nudging the receiver of the word play in the ribs with a fair amount of camp.
I was with your mum last night. She's brilliant. Wink wink nudge nudge know what I mean know what I mean. Say no more say no more...
by rorourbeau January 28, 2020
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