interj. (lb en slang) did you eat?
Jeet is a Hindi term meaning "victory" or "win". It may refer to:
- Jeet Gannguli (fl. 2000s), an Indian music composer and singer
- Jeet (actor) (born 1978), a Bengali actor
- Jeet (1996 film), a Hindi film by Raj Kanwar
- Jeet (1972 film), a Hindi film by Adurthi Subba Rao
- Jeet (1949 film), a Hindi film starring Dev Anand and Durga Khote
Jeet is a 1996 Indian action film directed by Raj Kanwar and produced by Sajid Nadiadwala. The film stars Sunny Deol, Salman Khan, Karisma Kapoor in lead roles and Amrish Puri, Dalip Tahil and Alok Nath in supporting roles, while Tabu appears in an extended special appearance. The movie was Superhit at the box office according to Box Office India.
Jeet is a Hindi TV serial that aired on STAR Plus, based on lives of three individuals (Vikram, Janki, & Nandini) and their love, of trust and of sacrifice. It is the story of how losing yourself in love is the best victory that you can have. The show now airs on STAR Utsav and is syndicated on TV Asia in the United States.
Jeet is a 1949 Hindi drama film directed by Mohan Sinha and produced by Pratap A. Rana.
Jeet is a 1972 Hindi drama film directed and produced by Adurthi Subba Rao. The film was a remake of director's own Telugu film Poola Rangadu.
Usage examples of "jeet".
Oxford and had blown off tension during her studies at Stanford B-School with lap-swimming, rollerbiading, and jeet kune do.
A former member of the SWAT team, he now owned a self-defense studio where he taught sparring, grappling, Jeet Kune Do and Silat knife fighting.
That a man who stood over six feet and waited tables like a Grizzly practicing jeet kune do could use a word like that suggested a self-possession I immediately liked.
As all of the men, including Jeeter, had wanted to go to Fuller, they had put the body in the corn-crib and locked the door.
When his daddy died, Jeeter and the men who were sitting up with the body locked it in the corn-crib at night while they rode to Fuller for tobacco and drinks.
Letting Lov take Pearl was then all clear profit to Jeeter, Lov had given him some quilts and nearly a gallon of cylinder oil, besides giving him all of a week's pay, which was seven dollars.
But all he saw was the flash of white socks and Willie Jeeter scurrying around the right side of the line was dumped precisely two yards behind the line of scrimmage.
Afterward, he took her to see Tobacco Road and, in the cab back to his hotel, they talked seriously about the sufferings of the poor and the power of Henry Hull's performance as Jeeter.