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toke up

To get high (become intoxicated) by smoking marijuana, especially in the form of a marijuana cigarette. Hey man, Jim and I are going to toke up at his house this weekend, do you want to come? Hey, it's no skin off my teeth if you want to spend your free time toking up, but I have no interest in it whatsoever.
See also: toke, up

harsh toke

1. n. an irritating puff of a marijuana cigarette. (Drugs.) Wow, that was a harsh toke. Yuck!
2. n. anything or anyone unpleasant. Sally can sure be a harsh toke when she wants.
See also: harsh, toke


1. n. a puff of marijuana smoke. (Drugs.) After a big toke, he settled back to drift.
2. tv. & in. to puff a marijuana cigarette. (Drugs.) He sat on a stone to toke one before bean time.
3. n. a cigarette. I left my tokes in my jacket.
4. in. to smoke crack. (Drugs.) They were toking when her mother called on the phone.
5. n. a token. Yeah. Just a little toke of my approval.
6. n. a tip. He left a dollar toke. Wow.
7. tv. to tip someone; to tip some amount. He only toked me a buck.
8. in. to tip. She doesn’t toke very well.
References in periodicals archive ?
Promising Tokes no harm would come to him or his wife, he asked Tokes to disperse the crowd.
Tokes was motivated by fear for the very existence of the Hungarian community in Transylvania.
The preoccupation with national extinction that Tokes expressed here is not, I think, a differentiating concern of Western European nations, nor is it the kind of issue to receive sustained attention in American theological and ethical discourse.
Tokes draws heavily upon his faith and the biblical witness in responding to the fear of extinction.
In affirming his community this way, Tokes makes no real separation between what is Christian and what is Hungarian.
On many occasions, Tokes has explicitly asserted an inseparable connection between his Christian and his Hungarian identity.
Tokes begins with the observation of a sociological reality - that the composition of the Romanian Reformed Church is entirely Hungarian - and immediately moves to assert an intrinsic theological link between Reformedness and Hungarianness.
An outsider reacting to what Tokes has said might think his affirmation of Hungarian identity implies theological exclusivity toward other national groups.
For Tokes the answer to these questions is no, as becomes clear if one listens to him closely.
According to Tokes, the spiritual care of the village was inseparable from helping people to preserve their cultural identity.
Tokes is advocating a broad affirmation of human identity, of which the affirmation of national identity is an integral part.
At a press conference held November 14, 1995, at First Hungarian Presbyterian Church, Toronto, Tokes told a small gathering that little has changed for Hungarians and other ethnic minorities in Romania.
Tokes cited several instances in which the rights of minorities are being blatantly ignored.
Drawing on a Canadian example, Tokes pointed out that, unlike Quebec separatists, Hungarians do not want to secede from Romania, but rather to live within it with full sovereign rights.
Minority rights is an issue "worthy of the attention of the whole world," Tokes told the news conference.