kinky

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kinky

and bent and twisted
1. mod. having to do with someone or something strange or weird. The guy is so kinky that everyone avoids him.
2. mod. having to do with unconventional sexual acts or people who perform them. She seems to have a morbid interest in kinky stuff.
References in periodicals archive ?
It is basically the Star Wars bar with a heavier soundtrack and a kinkier disco.
The 8-inch diameter line, owned by Kinkier Morgan, was shut down Aug.
HOLLYWOOD stars not only have sex more often, but they're kinkier and wilder, say experts.
I had been writing a college paper about Boston's skid row, in the South End beyond the "combat zone," so I knew about these hotels, as well as drunk-tank derailments, but not the subtler forms of homelessness attendant upon the estrangement of children, or emphysema, varicose veins, incontinence, or kinkier dysfunctions.
Boys eventually gained a thorough knowledge both of sexuality and of the prostitution business, including its kinkier specialties.
Nor can we eliminate the kinkier charms of drug testing--to the employer, that is.
flexopedes, differs in having leaves with kinkier hairs and corymbiform flowers.
As the book proceeds, its sexological preoccupation grows not only plainer but kinkier.
Obscured in all this reasonableness, however,was the alliance of some FACT members and their allies with the kinkier fringes of lesbianism: the sadomasochists and pedophiles.
Arakawa is one of the few masters in the art world, where the category of the master has been forgotten and most people think of discipline as one of the kinkier putposts of sex.
Now we hear it from the kinkier perspective of her lover.
Focusing on the fairly unexciting tournament by day and the kinkier hotel-room shenanigans by night, "Computer Chess" is ultimately too slack and scattershot to work consistently well as a comedy; the mock-doc device deployed at the outset is dropped at a certain point in favor of no strong camera perspective in particular.
The rivalry between the two was sparked when New York publishing mogul Bob Guccione launched Penthouse in 1965 as a kinkier alternative to Hefner's men's magazine, which had itself started up 12 years earlier.
Then it was on to kinkier fare such as "Basic Instinct" and the so-bad-it's-perversely good "Showgirls.