Czech swear wordsWARNING!!!

This post contains very rude Czech (and English) swear words. DO NOT READ if you are easily offended.

I would say that Czechs are a pretty rude nation, unfortunately… So I thought it might be useful to learn some Czech swear words just so that you know them when you hear them on your visit to the Czech Republic. And anyway, swear words are ALWAYS the first words we learn in any language so it’s obligatory to learn at least some of them if you’re planning a trip to CZ 🙂 It’s impossible to list every Czech swear word here so if you want more you’ll find a pretty exhaustive list (with examples) in the Dirty Czech (Dirty Everyday Slang), see bottom of page.


General Czech swear words

  • If someone does something unpleasant, like step in dog poo (quite likely as Czech people still aren’t very good at cleaning up after their pooches), they might exclaim:

Sakra! – Damn!
Kurva! – Shit! / Fuck!, literally it means “A whore”
Do prdele!Shit! / Fuck!, literally “Into an ass” – prdel means ass

  • If someone’s fed up with you they might say

Jdi do prdele! Piss off! / Fuck off!, literally “Go into an ass”
Jdi do hajzlu!Piss off! / Fuck off!, literally “Go into a bog” – hajzl is a slang word for toilet
Jdi do píči! – Piss off! / Fuck off!, literally “Go into a cunt” – píča means cunt…

  • If you’re talking a lot of nonsense watch out for

Kecáš kraviny! or just simply Kecáš! You’re talking bullshit!, “kraviny” comes from “kráva” (a cow) and could be translated as “cow talk”
To jsou (debilní) žvásty / kecy! What a load of (stupid) tosh!, literally “These are (stupid) nonsense-talks”
To je (pěkná) píčovina! What crap!, literally “This is (nice) bullshit” – “píčovina” actually comes from the word “píča” (cunt)

or they could just simply say Zavři hubu! – Shut up!, literally “Shut mouth

Czech Swear Words Aimed at the Male Recipient

  • If you are a guy watch out if you hear these in your vicinity. They’re listed from the least offensive to the worst, approximately. If you want to add “You are” just add Ty jseš plus your chosen expletive. When someone is shouting this kind of abuse at you the words might sound a little different because they will probably be in a different case (Czech has 7 cases) – e.g. “vůl” will become “vole”, “hajzl” will become “hajzle” etc.

Pako – a dork → To je pako!What a dork!, literally “It is a dork” but obviously one cannot translate everything word for word because it would all sound very funny
Vůl / debilan idiot → Ty jseš vůl / debil! You’re (such) an idiot!
Cvok / magor – a nutcase 
Hajzl / zmrda bastard 
Kokot / čurák – wanker, dickhead, motherfucker, prick – they’re both rude words for male private parts

The last four are probably the worst Czech swear words, that I know of anyway, perhaps I’ve just led a sheltered life and someone will educate me.

Czech Swear Words Aimed at the Female Recipient

  • Not so many Czech swear words pertaining to us delicate females. Just a handful that I’ve managed to dig out from my Czech swear words “drawer”. And again, just like with the masculine words, they might change slightly if someone is shouting them at you – e.g. “píča” will become “píčo”.

Káča pitomá! Stupid mare!, literally “mare stupid” – káča is just a derogatory term and doesn’t really mean a mare in the horsey sense of the word.
Kráva – a cow, no further explanation needed
Mrchaa bitch
Děvka / kurvaa whore
Píča – a cunt (probably my least favourite…)

You can find more Czech swear words in the book Dirty Czech (Dirty Everyday Slang), which you can buy on Amazon.


  1. My grandfather would always say “sucka comidsky pud whadda” (spelling like it sounds) when he was mad. He never would tell me what it means. Do you know? Maybe the first word was actually Sakra.

  2. Hi Jana
    I can see you did not have any problem with translation of “these dirty words” which only can mean that English language and Englishmen are as “dirty” as Czechs 🙂
    I must say you have chosen a very good example of Czech swearing.
    Did you know that noble and very rich people started swearing (using vocabulary like that)? It happened sometime in 17th – 18th century and working men have been trying very hard to copy them ever since.

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