Dyke or dike may refer to:

  • A natural or artificial slope or wall to regulate water levels, called levee in American English
  • A ditch, a water filled drainage trench
  • A regional term for a dry stone wall
  • Dike (geology), a subvertical sheet-like intrusion of magma or sediment
  • Dike (mythology), the Greek goddess of moral justice
  • Dikes, diagonal or side-cutting pliers, a hand tool used by electricians and others
  • Dyke (car), a brass era automobile
  • Dyke (slang), a vulgarism meaning "lesbian"
  • Dyking out, a slang term for a uniform or dressing assistant at Virginia Military Institute and other military schools or colleges
  • D-Yikes!, an episode of South Park
  • 99 Dike, an asteroid

Read more about Dyke:  Names, People

Other articles related to "dyke":

Dyke, Virginia
... Dyke is an unincorporated community in Greene County, Virginia, United States. ...
Sir John Dyke Acland, 16th Baronet
... Sir John Dyke Acland, 16th Baronet (May 13, 1939 – September 26, 2009) was the son of Sir Richard Acland, 15th Baronet and Anne Stella Alford ... His children were Dominic Dyke Acland (born 1962), Dr Piers Dyke Acland (born 1965), and Holly Dyke Acland (born 1972) ...
List Of Aircraft (D) - D - Dyke
... ((John W) Dyke Aircraft, Fairborn OH.) Dyke JD-1 Delta Dyke JD-2 Manta Delta Dyke Stingray ...
Arthur's Dyke
... Arthur's Dyke is a 2001 British film starring Pauline Quirke and Brian Conley ... of ramblers as they attempt to recreate their conquest of the Offa's Dyke path 20 years earlier ...
Sir Thomas Dyke Acland, 9th Baronet
... Sir Thomas Dyke Acland, 9th Baronet (18 April 1752 – 17 May 1794) was the son of Sir Thomas Dyke Acland, 7th Baronet and Elizabeth Dyke ...

Famous quotes containing the word dyke:

    Oh, it’s home again, and home again, America for me!
    I want a ship that’s westward bound to plow the rolling sea,
    To the blessed Land of Room Enough beyond the ocean bars,
    Where the air is full of sunlight and the flag is full of stars.
    —Henry Van Dyke (1852–1933)

    This is the gospel of labour, ring it, ye bells of the kirk!
    The Lord of Love came down from above, to live with the men who work.
    This is the rose that He planted, here in the thorn-curst soil:
    Heaven is blest with perfect rest, but the blessing of Earth is toil.
    —Henry Van Dyke (1852–1933)