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AMERİKAN ARGOSU

AMERICAN  SLANG

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Amerikan Argosu - 01

This is in no way a compilation of my own and I am not even certain that it is "public domain" material. I have googled for various keywords and found several sites making liberal use of this list; but I have been unable to single out the original site from which all the others seem to have borrowed. Anyway, please make sure that you use it for your own studies only, as I try to find a way to get in touch with the proprietors and ask for their permission.

 

A COMPILATION OF AMERICAN SLANG (01)

 

A

about that adj 1. in support of. Also about it . Note: often pronounced "bout that" or "bout it". ("I'm so not about that." "You want to leave now? I'm about it." "Whatever you want to do, I'm about it.") 2. See also: all that, pimp, player. ("I'm bout it.") 3. a greeting, similar to "What's happening?" In this context, the term is an abbreviation of "How about it?"
ace n 1. a very good, trusted friend, often from childhood; HOMIE, BOY. Also ace boon coon . ("Derek used to be my number one ace until he tried to take my girl.")
afro n 1. a large, almost spherical hair style generally attributed to people of African descent. Often abbreviated "fro". 2. any large hair style. ("Check out that guy's afro.")
ag adj 1. aggravated or upset. ("She got all ag because I didn't give her money back to her.") Origin: first used in the early 1990's. Note: diminutive form of "aggro". 1. to pester, irritate, annoy. Origin: possibly from the word "agitate." ("She ags everybody.")
aggro adj 1. aggravated or upset. Note: synonymous with but pronounced in its full form in south-east England and other areas. The word has been used since the late 1960's or earlier. ("He's been get ting a bit of aggro from his boss.") 2. wild almost to the point of losing control, but effective. ("When you got up on the table and started lecturing us, that was pretty aggro! ")
airhead n 1. a stupid or unaware person; MORON, DIM-WIT. Origin: term implies that there is nothing but air in the subject's head. ("He's confused again. What an airhead!")
all v 1. to say. Notes: can only be used in the present, past, and future simple tenses and the past conditional tense. (Present simple: "He's all, 'I don't know.'" Past simple: "She was all, 'I can't go.'" Future simple: "Th ey're going to be all, 'You were right.'" Past conditional: "We would have been all, 'Why don't you go?'")
all that adj 1. as good as it gets. ("She thinks she's all that, and more!")
all-there adj 1. sane. Note: usually used in the negative. ("He's arguing with himself! He can't be all-there.")
alvo adj 1. very good, excellent; COOL, AWESOME. ("That shirt is so alvo!")
and a half 1. used to indicate an extreme condition or an excessive amount. ("Man, I've got a cold and a half.") Can also be used by itself in response to someone. ("You got some beer?" Response: "And a half!")
arvo n 1. the afternoon. Origin: British.
ass n 1. anything displeasing. "I feel like ass today," would mean that the speaker doesn't feel well. "That car looks like ass," means that the car looks bad. "This room smells like ass." or "This pizza tastes like ass. (Translations are obvious.) 2. buttocks. ("Nice ass.") - adj 2. Used after an adjective to indicate extremes or excessiveness. ("That was one bi g-ass fish!" "That's an expensive-ass car!")
ass-load n 1. a great quantity. Generally accepted to exceed a butt-load. ("I just ate an ass-load of tacos!")
ass out adj 1. without money; BROKE. ("I can't go to the show tonight, I'm ass out.") 2. out of luck. ("I'm afraid that you're just ass out.") v 1. to make a fool of oneself while under the influence of a substance, usually liquor. ("Oh, man, last night I assed out!")
ate up adj 1. not "squared away" (i.e. not organized or prepared, a mess.) If someone does something poorly, they're "ate up". Origin: the United States military. In the example phrase, "soup sandwich" is an example of something messy. ("You're all ate up like a soup sandwich!") 2. strange, stupid; WEIRD. ("Don't worry about Eric, he's just ate up.") 3. interested, to the point of near obsession. ("He's ate up about the military.") 4. burnt out or exhausted from the use of illegal drugs, usually ecstasy. ("He's really ate up from the rave last night.")
ate up with the dumb ass adj 1. strange, stupid; WEIRD. Origin: American rednecks. ("Don't pay any attention to him, he's ate up with the dumb ass.")
Aunt Flo n 1. menstrual period. ("Man, Aunt Flo is visiting.")
a-yo 1. a greeting. Synonymous with "Hey!", "What's up?", etc. ("A-yo, Jessy what's the dills?")

B

B.M. n 1. feces. Origin: abbreviation of "bowel movement." ("I just laid a nasty B.M!")
bad adj 1. very good, excellent; COOL, AWESOME.
bail on v 1. to leave or abandon. ("You're not going to bail on me, are you?")
bail out v 1. to leave or abandon. ("Are you bailing out on me?") Note that bail by itself, as in, "I have to bail," means "I have to leave [unexpectedly]," implying that the speaker is abdicating responsibility.
bail up v 1. to call some one to halt, particularly when the intention is to rob. Usually used in reference to Australian bushrangers. Possible origin: to place a cow in bails prior to milking. ("He tried to bail up a traveller en route to the diggings.")
bairn n 1. a baby. Origin: Scottish. ("Look at this cute little bairn!")
baked adj 1. under the influence of marijuana; STONED.
Baldwin n 1. an attractive male. ("He is such a Baldwin.")
ball v 1. to play basketball. ("I was balling with some friends yesterday."). ball n is/was also a vulgarism for sexual intercourse, widely used in the 60s. The wise speaker should be aware of this usage.
ball out v 1. to leave. ("The police showed up at the party and we balled out.")
baltic adj 1. cold
bamma adj 1. from a rural area; UNCOOL. ("That Sissy character from down south is a real bamma.") [Most probably an abbreviation from Alabama, a very rural state in the Southern US.]
bananas adj 1. unbelievable; RIDICULOUS, CRAZY. ("That Chris tucker movie was bananas.")
bang one of them jauns v 1. to have, to take. Note: used as a request. ("Let me bang one of them jauns.")
bank n 1. money. ("Everyone I know on wall street makes mad bank!")
barf v 1. to vomit.
Barney n 1. an unattractive male. ("He is such a Barney.")
Batman and Robin adj 1. inseparable. May also mean that one person is the leader and the other is the sidekick. ("Those two are so Batman and Robin.")
bawl v 1. to cry loudly. ("He started balling when she broke up with him.")
beagle v 1. to leave in a hurry; not running, but quickly and quietly so as to not attract attention. Usually used in the past tense because the person in question has already "beagled." ("After realizing she was at the party, he decided to beagle.")
beals n 1. a displeasing person; UNCOOL. ("He is such a beals.")
bean count v 1. to stare at breasts, usually in cold weather. ("We just sat on the porch bean counting.")
beard n 1. a straight woman married to or involved with a gay man. The gay man may be in the public eye and may have a beard to hide the fact that he is gay. ("Sandy is just his beard.")
beast n 1. any low-cost beer. Origin: the line of "Old Milwaukee" beer products. ("The college students drink beast into the night.") - adj 1. very good, excellent; COOL, AWESOME. ("That concert was beast!")
beat adj 1. tired. ("After running a few miles, I was beat.") 2. lacking excitement or people. ("When we got to that party it was beat.")
beat (one's) meat v 1. to masturbate. Note: applies only to males.
behind n 1. butt. ("He slapped her on the behind.") 2. the seat behind the passenger seat in a vehicle. ("I get behind!")
Benjamin n 1. a $100 bill. 2. any money. ("It's all about the Benjamins." -- Lauryn Hill.)
Betty n 1. an attractive female. ("She is such a Betty.")
BFE See butt-fucking Egypt.
biatch Alternative spelling/pronunciation of bitch. Origin: first rap music, later television characters Beavis and Butthead.
big dog n 1. the best at something; THE MAN. ("He is the Big-Dawg!")
big-time adj 1. in a grand way ("After she wrecked her parents car, she was in trouble big-time.")
bird n 1. a female, usually attractive. Origin: British. ("That bird is fine!")
bitch n 1. a derogatory term, usually a female. Note: in some groups, however, the word has come to apply to either gender and is used as a well-meaning greeting. ("She is such a bitch!" "What's up, bitch?") 2. a person w ho complains frequently. ("Stop being a bitch.") 3. a servant. ("I'm not your bitch!") [Note added by Kimi Reith: To be someone's bitch was/is also male prison slang for a submissive (male) sex partner, and that's where the expression "I'm not your bitch" comes from. Of course, derogatory use of "bitch" for either a woman or a man comes from the legitimate (or non-slang) word "bitch," a female dog.] 4. the pillion (passenger seat) of a motorcycle. Also, a term of derision among bikers when one must "ride bitch" with another due to breakdown, unavailability of one's own bike, etc. Origin: according to common practice, men usually drive motorcycles and women sit behind the men. ("Babycakes rode bitch with Bugs all the way to L.A.") 5. the middle seat in the front or back of a vehicle. ("You've got to sit bitch.") - v 1. to complain. Also bitch and moan. (" Oh, he's just bitching about his boss.")
bitchin' adj 1. very good, excellent; COOL, AWESOME. Origin and notes: Bitchin' is a somewhat dated term that has made several comebacks. It is rare to hear it today. Believed to have originated in the surfer crowd of California, USA. ("That's a bitchin' bike!")[I am indebted to Kimi Reith, the wondrous guitar girl and novelist from Southern California, for her corrective contribution. April, 2009]
bitch out v 1. to complain to; yell at. ("She got bitched out by her boss.")
bite v 1. to be of poor quality, displeasing. ("That movie really bites.")
bite me 1. a command, similar to "Fuck off!" (i.e. "Leave me alone!" "Go away!" etc.) Note: not considered vulgar but usually considered inappropriate in more formal settings.
bite the big one v 1. to die or to get killed. ("Do you think Joe will bite the big one?")
blast adj 1. extremely fun. ("That party was a blast!")
blaze v 1. to smoke. ("You got some pot? Then let's blaze.")
blazing adj 1. extremely attractive. ("That girl is blazing.")
blow v 1. to be of poor quality, displeasing. ("That movie really blew.")
blow chunks v 1. to vomit. 2. to be of poor quality, displeasing. ("That movie really blew chunks.")
blower n 1. a person or object that erred. ("You blower!")
blower n 1. telephone. ("Get on the blower.")
blow snot rockets v 1. to blow one's nose by blocking one nostril and blowing out the other forcefully. No tissues are required. This is usually performed outside. ("Gross! He just blew a snot rocket!")
blow up v 1. to become extremely angry. ("He totally blew up at me after I wrecked his car.")
bob v 1. to vomit. ("I think I'm gonna bob!")
bogart v 1. to steal or hog. ("Don't bogart my cookies!") Origin: possibly during the 1960s as a drug reference. The band Fraternity of Man has a song called "Don't Bogart Me." Lyrics include: "Don't bogart that joint, my frien d, pass it over to me." It has been theorized that the term is an allusion to Humphry Bogart, an American actor who always had a cigarette hanging from his lips. To "bogart" a joint, then, would be letting it hang from one's lips without passing it on.& nbsp
bogchi n 1. snack food, especially "junk" food. ("Let's get some bogchi, man.")
bogus adj 1. displeasing; UNCOOL. ("Don't talk to him, he's bogus.") 2. counterfeit. ("That's a bogus watch.")
boink v 1. to have sex. ("He boinked her last week.")
bollocks 1. used to denote general sorrow, despair, or disappointment. ("Oh, bollocks!") n 1. testicles. 2. lies. ("What a load of bollocks!") Note: all, if not most definitions are British in origin.
bolt v 1. to defecate in one's pants. 2. to leave, often quickly. ("The police are here. Let's bolt.")
bomb v 1. to fail. ("That movie bombed in the theatres.") 2. to be disappointing. ("That party bombed.")
bomb, the adj 1. very good, excellent, the best; COOL, AWESOME. Also bomb . ("That new CD is the bomb! "That movie is bomb!")
bone n 1. a dollar. ("That shirt cost me twenty bones.") - v 2. to engage in coitus. When used as an intransitive verb (i.e. someone got boned) the term implies that the subject was on the receiving en d. When used as a transitive verb (i.e. someone boned someone else) the term implies being on the giving end. In other words, men don't usually get boned. ("That chick got boned last night." "I boned her last night.")
boo n 1. boyfriend or girlfriend. ("Me and my boo are going out to watch a movie.") 2. anything, in speech. ("I didn't say boo to her.")
boob n 1. a breast. ("She got hit in the boob.")
booby n 1. a breast. Term is considered childish. ("She got hit in the booby.") - adj 2. promiscuous. ("That girl is so booby!")
book v 1. to leave quickly. ("When the police arrived, we booked.")
boon v 1. to drive off-road, typically in a four-wheel drive vehicle. Etymology: from the word boondocks, meaning rural area. ("Let's go booning in your Jeep.")
boot v 1. to vomit ("I booted last night.") Submitted by John Hannan, Potsdam, NY, USA, 23-10-97. 2. to leave. ("I need to boot.")
boot-leg n 1. an unauthorized copy. ("I got a boot-leg tape of the concert last night.") - v 1. to transfer unauthorized material. ("He boot-legs music on the black market.")
bootsey adj 1. inappropriate. ("That was very bootsey of you man.")
booty adj 1. not good, as if from one's butt. ("Man, your lyrics are booty.")
borrow the porcelain v 1. to go to the bathroom.
bounce v 1. to leave or depart. ("This party is whack! Let's bounce.") 2. to discard or ignore. See also bouncer. ("The class was a bore so I bounced it." "He wouldn't leave the ladies alone so I bounced him.")
bouncer n 1. security, generally at a club, bar, or party. ("I pushed the girl that slapped me and the bouncers threw me out.")
bousta adj 1. contraction of "about to". Also boutsta . ("I'm bousta leave.")
box n 1. a vagina. 2. an attractive female.
boy see my boy .
boy toy n 1. a male with whom one has an intimate relationship. Note: carries heavy sexual connotations, implies that the male is nothing more than a toy.
bread n 1. money. ("I need to drop by the bank to get some bread.")
break camp v 1. to hurry. ("Come on, guys, break camp!")
break wind v 1. to flatulate. ("It stinks in here, somebody is breaking wind.")
buck wild adj 1. uncontrollable, uncivilized; CRAZY. ("I'm tired of going to parties where everybody is buck wild.")
buff adj 1. muscular. ("He is buff.")
Buffy n 1. a muscular female. Origin: the movie/ television series Buffy, the Vampire Slayer . ("Buffy over there could kick your ass.")
bug v 1. to react with extreme or irrational distress or composure. Note: usually only used in the past progressive tense. ("I was bugging after she got home.")
bug out See bug .
built adj 1. muscular. ("She is built.")
bum v 1. to be depressed. ("Are you bumming about her again?") 2. to "borrow" something that you need but don't have. Etymology: from bums (homeless people,) who "borrow" money, cigarettes, etc. ("Do you mind if I bum a few dollars from you for lunch?") 3. butt. Origin: British. ("He fell his bum.")
bumfuck n 1. an imaginary place where all the
bummage 1. used to denote general sorrow, despair, or disappointment. ("This place doesn't take credit cards? Oh, bummage.")
bunk adj 1. of poor quality, displeasing. ("This is bunk coffee.")
burnie n 1. a skid mark made by tires, usually one's car. Origin: the phrase "burn rubber". ("I did a burnie over there.")
businawreck adj 1. very good, excellent; COOL, AWESOME. ("Man, that show was businawreck!")
bust adj 1. with a displeasing outcome. ("That party was a bust.") - v 1. to shoot. ("I'm going to bust a cap in your ass.") 2. to break up, arres t. ("The cops busted the party." "He got busted for drugs.")
bust a fat nut v 1. to leave, depart.
bust a nut v 1. to work hard. ("I busted a nut on that project.") 2. to ejaculate.
bust a sag v 1. to wear one's pants low.
bust on v 1. to hit, attack. ("The bouncers busted on some drunk guy last night.")
bust out v 1. to yell at someone. ("Man she really busted me out!")
butchers n 1. a look. Notes: derived from Cockney rhyming slang: "butcher's hook" - "look". The term has been used since Cockney slang originated, but in Sussex for about two decades. ("Let's have a butchers.")
butter adj 1. very good, excellent; COOL. ("That tape is butter.")
buttered adj 1. inebriated. ("Last night I was so buttered.") - n 1. an unattractive female or one of ill repute. ("She is such a troll.")
butt-fucking Egypt adj 1. inconveniently far away. Often abbreviated BFE, sometimes called "bum-fuck Egypt." ("Man, you parked way out in butt-fucking Egypt!")
butt-load n 1. a great quantity. Not as much as an ass-load. ("He has a butt-load of money.")
butt munch n 1. a derogatory term; ASSHOLE, JERK. Often used playfully. ("You're a butt munch.")
buttmunch n 1. an annoying person. ("He's a buttmunch.")
butt-toast adj 1. extremely inebriated.
buzz v 1. to call on a telephone. ("Give me a buzz when you reach home." "I'm going to buzz them later.")

C

calendar v 1. to examine schedules to determine a time when two or more people would be available to meet for some purpose. ("We need to calendar about that.")
call v 1. to claim ownership, at least temporarily. ("I call shotgun!")
call Earl v 1. to vomit.
can n 1. bathroom. ("Where's your can?")
cancer stick n 1. cigarette. ("Do you have any cancer sticks?")
candy flip v 1. to ingest LSD and ecstasy at the same time. Extremely popular at dance clubs and raves because of the intense high. ("I've never candy flipped as hard as I did last night.")
cap n 1. a hat. ("Do you know where my cap is?") 2. a bullet. ("If you don't quit I'm going to have to bust a cap in your ass.")
cash n 1. money. ("I need to get some cash.")
cashed adj 1. empty. Usually refers to a marijuana smoking device. ("I think the bowl is cashed.") 2. tired, exhausted. ("Man, I'm completely cashed.")
cat n 1. a person. ("He's a strange cat.") 2. a friend, comrade. ("All my cats are headed to the party.") 3. a female. ("Look at that fine cat across the street.")
catch v 1. to see. ("I caught a movie at the theatre in Springfield last night.") 2. to hear, understand. ("Did you catch that?") 3. to get, buy, attend, etc., when referring to meals. Origin: most likely derived f rom hunting, as in catching an animal for food. ("I caught lunch at the deli down the street." "Do you want to go catch a bite to eat?")
catch a note v 1. to get buzzed or intoxicated from some natural substance. ("Hey, did you catch a note off of that?")
chap adj 1. inadequate or displeasing. ("That test chapped.") - n 1. a person. ("He's a funny old chap!")
chappie n 1. lip balm. Origin: the brand-name Chapstick. ("I need some chappy.")
charleys n 1. breasts. Origin: Frank Sinatra and the Rat Pack. ("Her Charleys are huge!")
check out v 1. to see, to look at. ("Check out that guy over there.") 2. to visit, inspect. ("We checked out that new restaurant but the food was terrible.")
cheese n 1. an attractive male. ("I'm going to the party to find me some cheese.")
cheesed off adj 1. angry or annoyed. Origin: possibly British. ("He was cheesed off when his friend didn't show up.")
cheesey adj 1. in poor taste; LAME, CORNY. ("The gift I received from Ryan was really cheesey.")
cheesing v 1. to smile widely. Origin: the standard photographer command "Say cheese!" used to elicit smiles. ("When he saw her he started cheesing.")
cherry adj 1. COOL, HIP, RETRO. ("Damn, that car is cherry!")
chew v 1. to be of poor quality, displeasing. ("That movie really chewed.")
chick n 1. a girl. The term is considered offensive by many females, but is used by others to describe themselves (e.g. "biker chicks.")
chicken n 1. one who is afraid of something. ("Anyone who doesn't jump off this bridge with me is a chicken!") - adj 1. afraid. ("What's the matter, are you chicken?")
chicken head n 1. a female. Sometimes used to refer to an attractive or unattractive female, depending on the context. Origin: hip hop. ("There are a lot of chicken heads at this party.")
chick flick n 1. a movie primarily of interest to females, often due to content love, friendship, emotional scenes) or cast (primarily females). Examples include Steel Magnolias, The Truth about Cats and Dogs, etc. The term is used frequently by males when talking about such films. ("My girfriend couldn't go out tonight because she's watching chick flicks with her friends.")
chief out v 1. to smoke marijuana; GET HIGH. ("Later, I'm going to chief out.")
chill v 1. to relax; HANG OUT. ("Let's go chill at your place." "Dude, just chill.")
chilling adj 1. fun. ("That movie was chilling.")
chim adj 1. good, fine. (Question: "Hey man, how's it going?" Response: "It's chim.")
ching n 1. money. ("That is worth some big ching.")
chiquita n 1. a female friend. ("Hey, chiquita!")
chiquita banana n 1. an attractive person of the opposite sex. Usually refers to females. Origin: Chiquita, the brand of bananas. ("Look at that chiquita banana over there.")
chode n or adj 1. a derogatory term. Notes: in many areas, refers to the portion of skip between the scrotum and anus. Therefore, being a chode is undesirable. In other areas, the word lacks a true translation, the closest equivalent being "moron." ("You are such a chode!" or "You chode!") Supplemental information provided by Ben Kirkham, Eau Claire, WI, USA, 4-6-97. Michael Venables adds the following: "My understanding of the origin of 'chode' runs something like this: while chode is used now for 'moron' its earlier use referred more to country bumpkins, hicks, or Okies. The main character of John Steinbeck's classic Depression-era Okie novel The Grapes of Wrath is Tom Joad. We get 'chode' from 'Joad' due to poor enu nciation and ignorance of the source." 2. a short, stubby penis.
choice adj 1. perfect, great, excellent; COOL, AWESOME. ("He thinks you're choice." "That is one choice dress.")
choke v 1. to smoke marijuana. ("Go away, we're choking!") - n 1. marijuana. ("Hey, you got any choke?")
chuck v 1. to vomit. ("I think I'm going to chuck.") 2. to throw. ("Chuck that ball over here.")
chuck'em v 1. to fight. ("This fool must wanna chuck'em cause he's looking at me crazy.")
chump adj 1. displeasing, stupid. ("This is so chump.") Submitted by AK, NY, USA, 21-03-98. - n 1. telephone. ("Get on the blower.")
chunk (one's) cookies v 1. to vomit. ("Don't drink too much, or you'll chunk your cookies
cig n 1. cigarette. Pronounced "sig". ("You got a cig?")
c-note n 1. a $100 bill. Origin: the Roman numeral for 100 is C. ("Do you have change for a c-note?")
coffin nail n 1. cigarette. ("Man, lay off the coffin nails.")
cold adj 1. cruel; HARSH. ("Man, that was cold when you left me like that.")
colors n 1. gang attire, usually colored to differentiate between gangs. ("They now ban colors at Pete's Bar.")
cool beans 1. phrase used to indicate that something is very good, excellent; COOL. ("You got tickets to the game? Cool beans.")
cottage adj 1. bad, old, worn-out, or stupid. A general derogatory adjective. ("That stuff is cottage.")
crack head n 1. someone addicted to crack cocaine. 2. someone who acts like they are addicted to crack cocaine; STUPID. ("She is such a crack head.")
crank an Eight Ball v 1. to defecate. ("I just cranked a mean eight ball!")
crap n 1. feces. ("There's crap on the floor.") 2. nonsense, untruthful. ("What he said is crap. Don't believe a word of it.") v 1. to defecate. ("I need to crap.")
crash v 1. to sleep. ("I crashed over at his house last night.")
creep v 1. showing interest in a member of the opposite sex by flirting or trying to be noticed. ("That girl is creeping.") 2. to drive by in a car slowly with the driver's seat reclined. n 1. an annoying person. ("Tell your brother to go away. He is such a creep.")
crib n 1. a house. Note: "the crib" refers to the speaker's house. ("I'm just hanging at the crib." ("Let's go to my crib to hang out.")
crock n 1. a collection of lies. ("Did you hear what she said? What a crock!") Note: a bastardization of "crock of shit." Used synonymously.
cronk n 1. something of poor quality; PIECE OF CRAP. ("That car is a cronk.") 2. an unattractive female.
crotch-rocket n 1. any sport motorcycle or replica of a race motorcycle, usually Japanese in origin. ("Mongo kicked over that nerd's crotch-rocket last night.")
cruise v 1. to repeatedly traverse a particular stretch of road, usually with the intent of meeting members of the opposite gender. ("Let's go cruise Battlefield!") 2. to go, to drive. ("We cruised over to his house afte r the game.") 3. to give. Note: usually used as a request. ("Hey, cruise a cookie over here.") 4. to leave. ("I've got to cruise.")
crummy adj 1. inadequate or displeasing. ("That cheap movie was really crummy!")
crump adj 1. very good, excellent; COOL. ("Man, that movie was crump!")
crunchy adj 1. exhausted, not well. ("I feel really crunchy.")
cut adj 1. muscular, usually due to the absence of fat. ("He is cut.")
cut a muffin v 1. to flatulate. ("He cut a muffin in the middle of church yesterday.")
cut off v 1. to restrict someone from a substance or activity. ("You've had to much to drink, so I'm cutting you off." "I can't buy you a drink, because the bartender cut me off.")
cuts n 1. muscles. ("Want to feel my cuts?")
cut the cheese v 1. to flatulate. ("Nasty! Did you cut the cheese again?!")

D

D.D. n 1. extremely attractive. Abbreviation for "definite doink." ("That girl is a D.D.")
damn skippy 1. a phrase indicating approval, excitement, or support; RIGHT ON. ("Damn skippy!")
damn straight 1. a phrase indicating approval, excitement, or support; RIGHT ON. ("Damn straight!")
dank n 1. marijuana. - adj 1. very good, excellent; COOL. Note: commonly used in the phrase "Diggity dank!"
dap n 1. respect. ("Grand Master Flash gets mad dap.")
dash v 1. to leave ("We gotta dash.")
Dave adj 1. friendly, agreeable, amicable; COOL. Notes: used to refer to a person. Opposite of "Josh", first used April 2, 1997.
days n 1. a long time. Generally used either an over-exaggeration (minutes or hours) or somewhat of an under-exaggeration (years). ("We got lost and drove for days." "I haven't heard this song in days.")
deck out v 1. dress. Usually used in the past or present perfect tenses. ("They were all decked out in their fanciest clothes." "They are decked out in wife-beaters.")
dekko n 1. a look. Origin: from Hindi, brought to southeast England by the British army returning from India. The word has been used outside its mother language for at least 50 years. ("Let's have a dekko.")
dick n 1. a penis. ("His dick is huge!") 2. synonym for "nothing." ("You don't know dick.")
dick smack n 1. derogatory term, usually a male; MORON. ("He is such a dick smack.")
diesel adj 1. muscular. ("Check out his body, he's diesel.")
dig v 1. to like. ("I dig your new shirt.") 2. to support an action. ("You want to go to a movie? I can dig it.") 3. to understand. ("I have the gun, therefore you do what I say. Dig?")
digits n 1. phone number. ("Did you get his digits?")
dip v 1. to leave. ("I'm about to dip.")
dipshit n 1. an unintelligent person; MORON, DIM-WIT; IDIOT. ("The guy's a complete dipshit.")
dis v 1. to insult. Origin: possibly an abbreviation of "disrespect(ing)". ("Are you dissing me?") - n 1. an insult. ("That was a really big dis.")
dish v 1. to say. ("He dished that he was leaving home for a few months.")
dish out v 1. to give. ("He dished out some major complaints to his mother.")
diva n 1. goddess, queen; literally "first woman." ("She is such a diva.")
dog n 1. an unattractive person. ("They're such a dog!") 2. a friend. Note: usually used with a greeting. ("What's up, dog?") v 1 . to criticize or annoy. Also dog on . ("Quit dogging me." or "Quit dogging on me.")
dook v 1. to defecate. ("Man, I have to dook.")
dope adj 1. very good, excellent; COOL. - n 1. drugs, especially marijuana.
dothetech v 1. to vomit. ("He did the technicolor yawn off of the front porch.")
double bomb adj 1. very good, excellent, the best; COOL. Note: better than the bomb. ("That new CD is the double bomb!")
douche bag 1. a derogatory term for males, made popular by Howard Stern. Usually denotes incompetency or slow wit. ("He's such a douche bag, he doesn't know his ass from a hole in the ground.")
down adj 1. in agreement with a plan to do something. Also down with . ("I'm down for that." "I'm down with that." Or, simply, "I'm down.") 2. to appreciate, enjoy, or understand something. ("I am definitely down with that chick. She's a hottie!")
dramatical adj 1. overly dramatic. Note: first used around 1990. ("That outburst was entirely unnecessary. You are so dramatical!")
drive the porcelain bus v 1. to vomit. ("I drove the porcelain bus last time I ate that.")
drop science v 1. to share knowledge or information. ("Chuck D is constantly dropping science.")
drop the kids off at the pool v 1. to defecate. ("I've got to go drop the kids off at the pool.")
ducats n 1. money. ("Hey man, you got any ducats I can borrow?")
duffis n 1. a strange person. 2. an unintelligent person. ("Dave is such a duffis at times.")
duh See no-duh.
dumb-fuck n 1. a stupid person. ("Don't be such a dumb-fuck.")
dump v 1. to end an intimate relationship with someone. ("I dumped my boyfriend last night.")
D-up v 1. to defecate. ("Man I need to D-up.")
durge n 1. an obnoxious, annoying person; BRAT. ("You are a durge.")

E

ear-hustler n 1. someone who enjoys listening to and spreading gossip.
east butt-fuck 1. inconveniently far away. Also used is the less offensive east bumble-fuck. ("You live way out in east butt-fuck.")
eats n 1. food. ("Let's go get some eats.")
Ebola n 1. any sickness. ("Man, I can't go to the party. I've got Ebola.")
Ebola-ed adj 1. sick. ("Man, I can't go to the party. I'm Ebola-ed.")
Egypt n 1. a very distant place. See also butt-fucking Egypt.
Ellen n 1. a lesbian. Origin: the name of lesbian actress and comedian Ellen Degeneres. ("She won't steal your boyfriend because she's an Ellen.")

 

F

face time n 1. a period of time during which one is talking with someone face-to-face (as opposed to over the phone, via e-mail, etc.) ("I had to go home to get some face time with the wife.") 2. the potential of facilita ting one's meeting other people. ("The steps outside the mall have great face time.")
faded adj 1. inebriated. ("I was so faded last night!")
fake v 1. to fail to meet someone at a designated location. ("Don't fake on me.") - adj 1. displeasing. ("Man, that was fake!")
fam n 1. family. ("You might not want to come over, the fam is around.") 2. "extended" family, sometimes including close friends. ("All the cats that hang out on this corner are my fam.")
far out adj 1. excellent; COOL. Origin: first used in the 1960s. ("That design on that shirt is really far out!") Submitted by 2. strange. ("That movie is really far ou t.")
fat see phat.
faulty adj 1. of extremely poor quality. ("The car was faulty: it kept breaking down.")
fence v 1. to sell stolen goods. Note: old organized crime term. See also swank. - n 1. a person who purchases stolen goods.
fielding grounders v 1. to search the ground for already-smoked yet salvageable cigarette butts. Note: usually performed by homeless. ("Hey, isn't that your dad fielding grounders?")
fierce adj 1. notably excellent or of superior quality. ("Damn, that was one fierce cup of coffee!")
filthy adj 1. very good, excellent; COOL, AWESOME. ("Those shoes are filthy!")
fine adj 1. extremely attractive; HOT. ("He is so fine!")
finer than frog hair adj 1. extremely attractive. ("That girl is finer than frog hair.")
finna adj 1. about to. ("I'm finna go to the store.")
fire v 1. to engage in coitus.
fish n 1. a gay male's best female friend. 2. a person who has not had their first kiss or has never French kissed. Origi n: a middle-school term used in the southern United States. ("Can you believe that she is a fish? Yeah, she's never Frenched a guy!")
fitted adj 1. dressed well. ("That boy is fitted!")
five-oh n 1. the police. Origin: the TV show Hawaii Five-0 . ("We better leave, somebody called the five-oh.")
flick n 1. a movie. ("That was a good flick.")
flip a bitch v 1. to perform a u-turn. ("Flip a bitch at the intersection up ahead.")
floss v 1. to pretend, to feign. ("Why is my man over there flossing like he's a pimp?")
fly adj 1. very good, excellent; COOL, HIP.
fork 1. a replacement for the offensive term "fuck". Can be used in the same fashion, as in "That sucked, I really got forked by them."
411, the n 1. information. ("I've got the 411 on the new guy in town.")
freak v 1. to react with extreme or irrational distress or composure. See also freak out . ("She freaked when she found out.") - adj or n 1. abnormal or different. 2. unpo pular, when used by "popular" people. ("You are such a freak!") 3. someone with an "alternative" lifestyle.
freak out v 1. to react with extreme or irrational distress or composure. Taken from Merriam Webster's Collegiate Dictionary, Tenth Edition.
freaky adj 1. frightening, disturbing. ("That horror movie was freaky!")
French kiss v 1. to kiss with an open mouth, usually placing one's tongue in the other person's mouth. Can also be used as just "french." ("They were outside frenching.")
fresh adj 1. extremely nice, of superior quality; COOL. ("That outfit homegirl got on is fresh.")
fried adj 1. to be under the influence of drugs.
front n 1. a cover-up, disguise, deception. ("The car is only a front on how much money he really has." "They use the toy-store as a front for their drug operation.") - v 1. to pretend to be someone else. (" Man, quit fronting!")
froyo n 1. frozen yogurt. ("I picked up a pint of froyo at the store.")
fubar adj 1. confused; MESSED UP. Origin: term is an acronym for "fucked up beyond all recognition." ("That project is totally fubar.")
fuck all n 1. nothing. ("We did fuck all this weekend.")
fucked up adj 1. weird or unusual. ("That movie was fucked up.") 2. extremely intoxicated on alcohol or other drugs. ("He got so fucked up last night that he couldn't see.") 3. stupid, without intelligence. ( "You're pretty fucked up!")
fugly adj 1. extremely unattractive. Origin: term is an abbreviation of "fucking ugly." ("Man, she's not just ugly, she's fugly.")
full 1. an expression of confirmation or agreement. (Question: "Were you at the U2 concert?" Response: "Full." Question: "Did you have a good time?" Response: "Full.") adj 1. good. (Question: "How was the concert?" Resp onse: "Full.")
funds n 1. money. ("I can't go to the movies; I'm short on funds.")
funk n 1. a bad odor. ("Oh man, I smell a funk!") - adj 1. unattractive. ("He's funk.")
funkdafied adj 1. strange; WEIRD, MESSED UP. ("Whoa, that car is funkdafied.")
funky adj 1. strange; WEIRD, MESSED UP. ("That shirt is funky!")

 

G

g n 1. a friend or associate.
gack v 1. to pretend to play a musical instrument, especially a guitar.
gaffle v 1. to steal or obtain something wrongly. ("He gaffled my stereo.")
game n 1. the ability to influence or persuade. ("Rob got more game than anyone in the music industry.")
gank v 1. to obtain material through force and trickery. 2. to execute or murder, usually with a firearm. ( "I'm going to gank your happy ass.") Origin: first used in the early 1990's. 3. to steal. ("I ganked a chair from his room.")
garden tool see hoe .
Garfunkel n 1. the more outgoing person in a pair. ("He's the Garfunkel in that relationship.") Origin: refers to folk- rock 1960s duo Simon and Garfunkel. Art Garfunkel, who did not write or play an instrument, arguably was the better singer of the two. He was also more personable/talkative. In a way, the "sidekick" of Simon. See also Simon.
gatt n 1. a firearm. ("I'll pull my gatt and pop a cap in your ass.")
gay adj 1. to be inadequate or displeasing; TO SUCK. ("That movie was fucking gay.")
geek v 1. to display an embarrassing amount of happiness. ("She geeked when he asked her out.")
get v 1. to comprehend, understand. ("Do you get it?" "Did you get that lecture?")
get banked on adj 1. to be hit, punched, attacked. ("He got banked on.")
getgrub v 1. to eat. ("I need to get my grub on.")
get medieval v 1. to beat or attack, usually severely. Origin: brought to popularity by the movie Pulp Fiction . ("I'm going to get medieval on his ass!")
get on v 1. to have sex. ("She got on that guy last night.") 2. to kiss passionately; MAKE OUT. ("She got on that guy last night.") Note: extremely ambiguous term.
get (one's) groove on v 1. to dance. Also get (one's) swerve on ("I'm going to go get my groove on.")
get (one's) swerve on v 1. to do something well in one's own way or in a unique manner, usually involving members of the opposite sex. Also pronounced "schwerve". ("I'm about to get my swerve on.") 2. to dance. Also get (one's) groove on
get on (one's) nerves v 1. to annoy, pester, bother. ("You really get on my nerves.")
get spun v 1. to become inebriated. ("Let's go get spun.")
get the bitch on v 1. to become angry at and yell (bitch) at someone. ("I was sitting there in class, and Mrs. Ashe got the bitch on me because I didn't turn in my homework.")
ghetto adj 1. of poor quality or poor looking. ("That shirt is so ghetto.") 2. of superior quality, excellent; COOL. ("Man, his shit is ghetto!")
ghetto bird n 1. a police helicopter using a spotlight. ("Hey, the ghetto bird is out.")
ghost v 1. leaving. ("I'm ghost, guys.")
gig n 1. a job. From the music industry in which a paid playing engagement is known as a gig. ("Hey, did you hear? Mark's got a new gig.")
gigging v 1. to party, go to bars or clubs. ("I'm bored. Lets go gigging tonight.")
git n 1. a fool. Origin: British. ("You silly git!")
give a thumper v 1. to strike someone with great force. ("I just gave him a thumper.")
go v 1. to say. ("And then he goes, 'He's already got one.'" or "He went, 'He's already got one.'") Note: used only in the present tense and past tense.
go bananas v 1. to react with extreme or irrational distress or composure. 2. to go insane. ("When I told him that his girlfriend left town, he went bananas.")
go bitchcakes v 1. to react with extreme or irrational distress or composure. ("I told her I was bisexual and she went bitchcakes!")
go green v 1. to betray, to wrong. ("She went green on me yesterday." "She went green on her best friend.")
golden adj 1. of good quality. Also used to describe something that one is proud of. ("This paper is golden.")
golf-clap n 1. a quiet clap, originating at golf competitions, whereby one pats the base of one palm lightly with the fingers of the other hand. Used because it is quieter than "normal" claps. 2. an accomplishment worthy of a golf-clap. ("Whoa, that A on your test is really a golf-clap!")
go moo-moo v 1. to go to bed, as in to sleep "until the cows come home," (i.e. for a long time.) ("Goodnight ya'll, I'm going moo-moo.")
gonna 1. contraction for "going to". ("We're gonna leave.")
good to go adj 1. ready. ("We're good to go.") 2. on schedule, under control, etc. ("Are we good to go with the plane tickets?") Notes: when used alone, "good to go" is a phrase indicating approval. Example: "I'll meet you at noon tomorrow? Good to go." The term is military in origin and, in that context, is used to convey that a series of required duties (such as a pre-flight inspection or other checklist) has been completed. Examples: "The plane is good to go." "Th e mission is good to go." "We are good to go."
gopostal v 1. to perpetrate acts of premeditated violence. 2. to go insane. Notes: the term originated from the cases of United States Postal Service employees who, due to job stress or other traumatic influence, have murdered coworkers on the job, usually with a firearm. Only later did the definition open up to general insanity, but still has connotations of violence.
go to town v 1. to engage in an activity with excessive energy or excitement. ("He went to town on that plate of spaghetti.")
grape smugglers n 1. tight-fitting male swimming briefs. Commonly referred to as "Speedo's". ("Why do european dudes always wear grape smugglers to the beach?")
gravity check 1. when an individual or object falls due to gravity. Origin: snowboarding, surfing, mountain biking, and skating. ("She just had one hell of a gravity check!")
gravy adj 1. very good, excellent; COOL. 2. easy. ("Man, that climb was gravy.")
gravy noodles adj 1. very good, excellent; COOL.
graze v 1. to eat. Usually used to refer to party food, since it is generally laid out on a table. Thus, a partier, instead of eating what is directly in front of them, will move around eating from different pla ces, much like a cow. ("Cool, a buffet table, let's go graze!")
green adj 1. jealous. ("Your girlfriend is so hot. I'm green!") 2. in agreement. ("Are we green about this?" "Are we green?" Or, simply, "Green?" A proper response to all three could be "Green.") 3. uncomfortable with sexual contact, for example afraid to kiss or touch private areas. ("He's so damn green!")
green apple nasties n 1. diarrhea. Origin: term is derived from the tendency of green apples to induce diarrhea. ("I've been eating s'mores and drinking hot chocolate all night, and now I've got the green apple nasties.")
green apple quick step n 1. diarrhea. 2. the act of racing to a bathroom while not soiling oneself. ("That poor guy just ate ten Hershey bars, and now he's doing the greenapple quick-step.") - v 1. to h ave diarrhea.
grill n 1. teeth. ("That chick is cute but she's got a bad grill.")
grip n 1. a long time. Origin: hip-hop slang. ("We've been waiting for a grip." "It's been a grip since I saw you.")
grit n 1. cigarette. ("I was out of money so I bummed a grit.")
grizzly chicken n 1. ugly skinny girl. ("She's such a grizzly chicken")
gronk adj 1. worthless. Nothing. Zero. ("I wouldn't date such a gronk person.")
groove v 1. to dance. ("We can't leave yet. I'm not done grooving.") 2. to leave, to do something. ("Are you guys ready to groove?")
grow a tail v 1. to need to defecate, especially outdoors. ("Hurry up, I'm growing a tail!")
grub n 1. food. ("Let's go get some grub.") Note: see also grub up and get my grub on. - v &n bsp 1. to eat. ("I need to grub.") - adj 1. good tasting. ("That chicken is grub!")
grubup v 1. to eat.
GTFO 1. acronym for "get the fuck out." Used to indicate disbelief, usually by people who won't swear. Also used sarcastically to mock those who use it seriously. ("You flew to Hong Kong for $400? GTFO!")
Guam n 1. any location far away. Subjective, usually used to refer to anywhere it would be a hassle to travel to. ("That's way out in Guam!")
gubb n 1. semen. Submitted by Paul Berry, Bedford, England, 17-03-97.
gump n 1. a tall clumsy person.
gunk n 1. any sticky or greasy substance. ("Those bolts have gunk all over them.")

 

H

hack v 1. to play with a Hackysack (footbag.) ("You got the Hackysack? Let's go hack.")
hang v 1. to relax, usually with other friends; CHILL. ("I was just hanging out over at Nick's place.") - n 1. a place at which one relaxes. ("Did you check out our new hang out?")
hang a yoo-ee v 1. to urinate. ("Whoa, hold up, I really gotta hang a yoo-ee!") 2. perform a U-turn. ("Hang a yoo-ee at the next stoplight.")
hardcore adj 1. extremely, many, much. ("She's making hardcore money at her new job.") 2. extreme. ("He's a hardcore skate-boarder.")
hat n 1. hair or hair style. ("He's got a bad hat today.")
hate on v 1. to be jealous of something or someone. ("She wanted the guy for herself, so she hated on me and told him I was already taken.")
have a meltdown v 1. to become extremely angry. ("I almost had a meltdown when I recked my jeep.")
hayseed adj 1. non urban, un-hip; BUMPKIN. ("Anyone living outside of Manhattan is a hayseed.")
head n 1. a person who has both street and book knowledge. ("That girl runs the streets and gets good grades. She's a head.") 2. someone who uses i llegal drugs. Origin: first used during the 1960's. 3. a rest-room. Note: military term. ("I'm going to go use the head.") 4. fellatio or cunnilingus. ("They give good head.")
hella adj 1. very, really, extremely. Origin: northern California, USA. ("That car was hella cool!") 2. a lot. ("She uses hella drugs.")
hell yeah 1. a phrase indicating agreement or support. ("You ready to go dancing? Hell yeah!")
helmet n 1. a haircut or hair style. Usually used derogatorily. ("Look, she got a new helmet.")
herb n 1. a nerd, wimp, wuss. Origin: the name Herb is generally thought to be slightly "nerdy". ("Why do you have to be such a herb?")
hick n 1. a person from a rural area. Usually ("Missouri is full of hicks.")
high budget adj 1. of extreme high quality, expensive to a point that it becomes unattainable. ("The car was totally high budget.")
high-maintenance adj 1. requires a lot of work. Generally referring to a relationship in which the other person is needy or greedy. ("He considered beautiful girls too high-maintenance.")
hillbilly n 1. a person from a rural area. ("All farmers are hillbillys.")
hip adj 1. very good, excellent; COOL.
hob-knob v 1. to mingle, usually with the upper class of society. ("After the opera, we hob-knobbed with the foreign heads-of-state.")
hoe 1. a greeting, usually between males. ("What's up, hoe?") n 1. diminutive form of "whore". 2. an unfriendly person, usually a female. ("She is such a hoe.")
hog n 1. a police officer. ("The hogs got my brother for robbery.") See also pig.
homes 1. a word of greeting to friends or acquaintances. ("Hey homes, what's happening?")
homey n 1. a close friend. 2. a relative. 3. homework. ("I got to do my homey.")
homey 1. a word of greeting to friends or acquaintances. ("Hey homey, what's happening?") n 1. a friend. ("She's a homey.")
hoochie n 1. a promiscuous female, prostitute. Also hooch and hoochie mama. Often (but not always) used in a teasing manner. ("That girl is such a hoochie!")
hooker n 1. a prostitute. ("He spent the night with a hooker in Las Vegas.") 2. an unintelligent person; MORON. ("You stupid hooker!")
hook me up v 1. to give. ("He hooked me up with some dinner.") Note: "hook me up" is a request when used alone. Example: "You've got chocolate? Hook me up!"
hoopdee n 1. an old, rusty, dented, beaten-up car. ("I had to ride in my friends hoopdee.")
hoover v 1. to clean. Origin: the Hoover brand of vacuum cleaners. ("You are not going out to play until you hoover that messy room of yours. I have to hoover the bathroom before the party starts.") 2. to eat very quickly. Origin: the same vacuum cleaners. Someone eating quickly could (in theory) be mistaken for a vacuum cleaner. ("He hoovered the whole pizza!")
horrorshow adj 1. very good, excellent; COOL. ("I thought the movie was horrorshow.") Origin: "horrorshow" is the phonetic spelling of a Russian word meaning "excellent." Entered Western pop culture with the 1960's book A C lockwork Orange Anthony Burgess and the movie adaptation directed by Stanley Kubrick.
hose v 1. to lie to. ("I wouldn't hose you about a thing like that!" "Don't hose me!")
hose beast n 1. an undesirable female, either by her appearance or personality. Origin: the movie Wayne's World . ("Get away from me, you psychotic hose beast!")
hoser n 1. a moron, dim-wit, loser, or person of questionable lineage. ("Take off, you hoser!")
hot adj 1. attractive. ("Man, that girl was hot!") 2. stolen. ("I'm not buying that hot watch.")
hot stuff adj 1. skilled at something. Sometimes used sarcastically when someone is showing off. ("That basketball player is hot stuff.") 2. attractive. ("The kid is hot stuff!")
hottie n 1. an attractive person. ("She is such a hottie!")
hug the porcelain goddess. v 1. to vomit. ("Yesterday I wasn't at school because I was hugging the porcelain goddess.")
hug the throne v 1. to vomit. ("Man, I was hugging the throne all night last night.")
hungarian adj 1. hungry. ("I am so hungarian!")
hurl v 1. to vomit. ("He hurled on the floor.")

I

idiotsyncrasy n 1. strange personal mannerism. Etymology: from the words idiot and idiosyncrasy. ("Yeah, he's scratching in public again. It's just one of his idiotsyncrasies.")
ill adj 1. very good, excellent; COOL. ("Man, your car is ill.")
item n 1. a news-worthy couple. ("The two of them are an item now.") 2. a person whose positive attributes make them a coveted rarity. ("That girl is quite an item. Good find, man.")

J

jack n 1. a five pound note. Origin: Rhyming slang - Jack' alive. Submitted by D. Fisher, London, England, 01-06-97. 2. nothing, very little. ("You don't know jack!") 3. a sweet, sensitive, adorable guy. Origin: Jack Dawson, the main male character in the movie Titanic . ("He's a real Jack.") - v 1. to stab. 2. to punch. ("He got jacked in the face.") 3. to steal/to be stolen. ("I bet they jacked that watch." "My car got jacked.")
jacked up adj 1. stabbed or attacked. ("He got into a fight and got all jacked up.")
jam out v 1. to play an instrument with great intensity. ("The guitar player jammed out at the concert last night!")
janky adj 1. weird, messed up. ("This old car is janky!")
Jeezum 1. Jesus. Used as an exclamation. Note: a bastardization of the name, most likely to prevent offending the religions. ("I got up for only a minute! Why'd you go and take my seat? Jeezum!")
jet v 1. to leave. ("I've got to jet.")
jiggy adj 1. attractive; COOL, ALL THAT, FLY. ("Did you see the new guy? He is SO jiggy!")
jimmy v 1. to urinate (?) Origin: Rhyming slang - Jimmy Riddle/Piddle. Submitted by D. Fisher, London, England, 01-06-97. - n 1. a penis.
joan v 1. to make fun of. Example joan: "Your pants are so tight you need the jaws of life to get them off!" Also joan on . ("Don't get involved, they're just joaning on each other. ")
jonesing v 1. to vomit. 2. to be on crank. 3. to feel withdrawal symptoms, especially from a drug. ("He was jonesing for a smoke.") 4. to crave something, not necessarily a drug. ("Man, I'm jonesing for a kiss!")
jork adj 1. rude, crude, and "nerdy" at the same time. Etymology: combination of "jerk" and "dork". ("Why do they always gotta be jork cab drivers?")
Josh adj 1. unfriendly; UNCOOL. Notes: used to refer to a person. Opposite of "Dave". ("He's pretty Josh.") - v 1. to kid, to joke with. ("I'm just joshing you!")
juice n 1. "juicy" gossip, secret information. ("Mary just told me some serious juice about Cindy.")
juju n 1. medicine. Origin: Alaska. ("He almost forgot that he was laboring under the monsterishly erotic juju of her succubus-like spell. But his characteristic morning stiffness provided a constant reminder.")
juke v 1. to cheat. ("He juked me on that deal.") 2. to not meet someone as planned; STAND UP. ("She juked me, we were supposed to meet at 9:00, but she didn't show.")
jump v 1. to attack. ("They jumped him in the subway and stole his wallet.") 2. to engage in intimate physical contact, usually intercourse. Also jump (one's) bones. ("I want to jump him.")
jump (one's) bones v 1. to engage in intimate physical contact, usually intercourse. Also jump. ("I want to jump his bones.")
junkst n 1. cheap alcohol. ("Let's go get some junkst.")
just J adj 1. jealous. ("She's just J about my new boyfriend.")

 

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