[ US /ˈkɹɪk/ ]
[ UK /kɹˈɪk/ ]
  1. a painful muscle spasm especially in the neck or back (`rick' and `wrick' are British)
  1. twist (a body part) into a strained position
    crick your neck
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How To Use crick In A Sentence

  • I'm a 25-year-old single bloke who plays international cricket and tours the world.
  • The epic cricket battle between England and Australia has sparked a deluge of wagers. The Sun
  • Mr. Derringham says you are called Cheiron," Mr.. Cricklander announced laughingly. Halcyone
  • There is a persisting myth in Indian cricket that spin is more important than pace.
  • Uncle Fliakim Sheril, furbished up in a new crisp black suit, and with his spindleshanks trimly incased in the smoothest of black silk stockings, looking for all the world just like an alert and spirited black cricket, outdid himself on this occasion in singing _counter_, in that high, weird voice that he must have learned from the wintry winds that usually piped around the corners of the old house. Good Cheer Stories Every Child Should Know
  • Drop dead gorgeous pictures, a text that's zippy and slick, fun voices, and lots of words like "crick", "crack", and "creak". Archive 2006-04-01
  • The sound of crickets chirruping filled the still air.
  • There are now believed to be only 12 places in the country where the fritillary thrives, and Cricklade North Meadow has the highest proportion of the blooms.
  • The bandages on his face peeled off, and the bones suddenly cracked back into alignment, and his nose cricked into place.
  • Test cricket can examine bravery, it can expose technical frailties, and it can take players into new territory. Times, Sunday Times
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