whinge


Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Idioms.

whinge

Vox populi-UK
noun Bellyache; complaint; gripe; whine.
 
verb To complain; gripe; whine.
Mentioned in ?
References in periodicals archive ?
Anyway, that's a few Cardiffian whinges off one's chest.
They're rapped over the knuckles for exploiting their privilege royal lives in order to further their `joke' medja careers and then they go on telly to whinge about it.
Don't whinge about traffic jams, do something about them.
But still it was whinge, whinge, whinge, moan, moan, moan.
First of all you whinge when the Aussies win everything, and now you whinge when I manage to lose the odd greyhound race here and there.
Even all the c**p that happened last year, I don't whinge about it, I'm just jovial.
Rather than whinge, shouldn't Mr Pratt have taught his son a little diplomacy?
I hope The Journal doesn't seek to whinge "the whole world's against us".
Don't whinge about not being able to predict when winter comes, let's assume we get four bad months starting from the middle of November - that's called a decision, and it makes a good starting point.
WITH reference to the letter from Wyn Hobson (May 13), he claims that a substantial proportion of the public who whinge about MPs' expenses routinely avail themselves of perks.
OAnd it annoys me when theyOre fat and they whinge that theyOre hungry, because IOm like, youOre too fat anyway.
John Terry has paid tribute to the rest of the Chelsea squad for refusing to whinge about being left out of the team.