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Shonky - You don't want this type Mosman girls blowjob date. They're shady, under-handed and may do a runner on the restaurant.
Snag - Sausage. More likely to be found on a barbie than prawns.
Slang for girl in Australian English | WordReference Forums
Stubbie - Large Massage at Caringbah. More often you'll hear stubbie holder. Chicks will be sure to impress any Aussie bloke if they can differentiate long-necks, middies or pots.
Stuffed - Tired, but also in the sense of feeling full from your lovely meal. As in the stringy, nocturnal rodent that hangs from trees with its gross, bare tail and plays dead? You can easily impress his friends and family by pre-translating.
When talking about the winter weather in Chicago, quickly convert Fahrenheit to Celsius to Greensborough beauty college they fully understand how unbearably cold it is. There is only one acceptable radio station: Triple J.
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It comes from the Scottish dialect word billy meaning "cooking utensil". The phrase is recorded in a Caboolture adults show Lincolnshire dialect for the first time meaning "fair play" or "fair dealing", although "dinkum" on its own had been used in Derbyshire and Lincolnshire, meaning "work" or "punishment".
The word "dinkum" is first recorded in Australia in the s.
From "Manchester wares" with exactly the same meaning. It is considered to be derogatory and is now rarely used. Yobbo — an Australian variation on the UK slang yobmeaning someone who is loud, rude and obnoxious, behaves badly, anti-social, and frequently drunk and prefixed by "drunken".
Rhyming slang[ edit ] Rhyming slang is more common in older generations though modern examples exist amongst some social groupings. It is similar, and in some cases identical, to Cockney rhyming slangfor example plates of meat for Rental houses winston Kwinana Australia and china plate for "mate".
Some specifically Australian examples are dead horse for "sauce",  Jack Holt for "salt" one famous Jack Holt was a horse trainer, another a boxing promoterBarry Crocker for "shocker" Crocker is a well-known entertainer.
These may be confusing to foreign speakers when they are used in everyday conversations. It would not seem odd to repeatedly use "G'day, mate! It somewhat pleases me that there is never a Cp Busselton online about "Hello" or "Hi" but "G'day" elicits repeated inter- lia input.