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Get a One mug for your bunkmate José. Shorthand for My thoughts exactly or me too. This Slang page is designed to explain what the meaning of is. The five-pound note could be referred . By the early nineteenth century, it was no longer exclusively associated with disreputable people, but .

There were similar terms in French and German, German terms being particularly graphic – Dreckfresser (mud-glutton), Kilometerfresser (kilometre-glutton), Fusslatscher (foot-shuffler), Lakenpatscher (mud-crusher). Airedale: an unattractive man. These terms are often metaphorical and playful, and are likely to be evanescent as the spoken language changes from one generation to another. Much slang belongs to specific groups, as the jargon of a . One and Other — Peter Chippindale.

The night we were there, we saw three fancy one-armed bandits whirring and . Random House Historical Dictionary of American Slang , Vol.

A guide to colorful slang , idioms, and jargon used in American business. Explains terms used in advertising. I quote from the text printed by Heinrich Baumann in Londonismen. Not a real one, of course.

Godfrey Irwin: American Tramp and Underworld Slang, with a Collection of Tramp . If you want to be one of the cool kids in Denmark, you need to learn some slang. We have put together a few common Danish slang words and phrases to help you understand the natives. John Vorhaus, The Big Book of Poker Slang , p. Historical note: ‘quid’ is slang for a pound. Qui not the full : of low IQ.

The subject of this study is slang and how the use of slang can be transferred from a source text in one language to a target text in another language. Italian is a language that is rich with colorful metaphors, similar to the Irish dialect of the English language. And like the Irish, Italian metaphors invoke a broad spectrum of imagery and emotive impact, many of which have historical, . By Reed Gialketsis (years ol Nevada).

Heck, even to this day my grandmother still thinks “LOL” means “lots of love.

Things were very different in the 80s. We had a show business president, tensions with Russia, worries about nuclear war. Um… okay, maybe not so different.

But the one thing that did set the 80s apart—other than shoulder pads, a winning Chicago Bears team, and smoking on airplanes—was the slang. A walking peculiar to convicts. Also known as the prison waltz. From the Hindi word dekho meaning look, one of a number of terms brought from India by British troops and gradually disseminated through the British army. The songs and slang used by these men became not only popular, but almost fashionable in wartime Englan and much of this has remained with us to this day.

Here are examples that might surprise you. A commonplace expression today that owes its origin to that most pernicious of . Are you concerned your loved one is using drugs?