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Luckily bender doesn't only mean a gay man, it also means a pub crawl or a heavy drinking session. In fact it just means that someone is over excited to get something. Make it look good for the next day or two and if it falls down after that - hey well we only bodged it! Bollocks - This is a great English word with many excellent uses. Bomb - If something goes like a bomb it means it is going really well or really fast. My Dad used to always tell me that workmen had botched it up and that he should have done the work properly himself. Generally meant a slap around the head for misbehaving. Brassed off - If you are brassed off with something or someone, you are fed up. Like bloody it has many uses apart from the obvious dictionary one pertaining to rather unusual sexual habits.
Bespoke - We say something is bespoke if it has been created especially for someone, in the same way that you say custom. Hence the reason Wendy's Hamburgers has never really taken off in England - who would buy "biggie fries"? For instance you might say that kids would bite your arm off for an ice cream on a sunny day. You may also hear someone shout "blast it", or even "bugger and blast"! It is added to the end of sentences a bit likeand that's it! Applies to building, DIY, programming and most other things. Technically speaking it meanstesticles but is typically used to describe something that is no good (that's bollocks) or that someone is talking rubbish (he's talking bollocks). Or you could say an event went down like a bomb and it would mean that the people really enjoyed it. Bottle - Something you have after twenty pints of lager and a curry. My father was always shouting "bugger" when he was working in the garage or garden. It might also be someone who is down and out, like a tramp.
Do - If you go into a shop and say "do you do batteries? Do - If you drive along a motorway in the wrong lane the police will do you.
You could then tell your friends that you have been done by the police. Doddle - Something that is a doddle is a cinch, it's easy.
Barmy - If someone tells you that you're barmy they mean you have gone mad or crazy.
For example you'd have to be barmy to visit England without trying black pudding!
It comes from when horses that pulled carriages wore blinkers to stop them seeing to the side or behind them which stopped them from being startled and only let them see where they were going. Something may be "bloody marvellous" or "bloody awful". Americans should avoid saying "bloody" as they sound silly. You might hear someone say "not blooming likely" so that they don't have to swear. Bugger all - If something costs bugger all, it means that it costs nothing. The reason "butchers" means a look even though it doesn't rhyme is because it is short for "butchers hook" and "hook" of course, does rhyme. Our official protestant church - of which the Queen is the head.
Bloody - One of the most useful swear words in English. It is also used to emphasise almost anything, "you're bloody mad", "not bloody likely" and can also be used in the middle of other words to emphasise them. Blow me - When an English colleague of mine exclaimed "Blow Me" in front of a large American audience, he brought the house down. Chat up - To chat someone up is to try and pick them up.
American kids might be talking baloney under the same circumstances. It is another one of those expressions of surprise that we seem to have so many of.They are all a corruption of the oath "God Blind Me". Cram - Before a big exam you would be expected to cram. Daft - My Dad used to call me a daft 'apeth which is short for a daft half penny (in old money). Diddle - To rip someone off or to con someone is to diddle them. Dishy - If someone is a bit of a dish or a bit dishy it means they are attractive or good looking.Cracking - If something is cracking, it means it is the best. This simply means to study hardin the period running up to the exam. When you visit England, check your change to make sure you haven't been diddled! DIY - This is short for do it yourself and applies not just to the DIY stores but also to anything that you need to do yourself.Generally you are considered to be a bit cheeky if you have an answer for everything and always have the last word. Or in the north "tara" which is pronounced sort of like "churar". If only they would stop fannying around and hurry up!My licence plate on my MX5 (Miata in American) was CHEEKY, which most Texans thought was something to do with bottoms - wrong!! Cheers - This word is obviously used when drinking with friends. For example when saying goodbye you could say "cheers", or "cheers then". Americans could use it in English pubs, but should avoid the other situations as it sounds wrong with an American accent. Cheesed off - This is a polite way of saying you are pissed off with something. Chuffed - You would be chuffed to bits if you were really pleased about something. - This expression brings back memories of being a kid and stealing apples from people's gardens. It means you are talking out of your butt and has nothing to do with any kind of dessert! Cockney rhyming slang - There are lots of words that make up cockney rhyming slang.