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moolah

English England, English speaking countries

Slang USED Frequently BY Quite common, a lot originate from cockney rhyming slang

Expressions related to money used in England: *a quid (a pound) *lady godiva/deep sea diver(£5) *a pony (£25) *a ton (£100) *a monkey (£500) *a grand (£1000)

Note: a quid (a pound), lady godiva/deep sea diver(£5), a pony (£25), a ton (£100), a monkey (£500),a grand (£1000)

"Give us the moolah!"

"Give us the money!"


Confirmed by 2 people




minted

English United Kingdom

Slang USED Frequently BY Almost Everyone

Meant in jest, to say that someone is so rich they could print their own money.

"They're absolutely minted!"





hasta la toodles

English California, United States

Expression USED Very frequently BY Some People

Expression to say goodbye. The California way we blend English & Spanish daily.

“See you later.” “Hasta la toodles!”





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tara-a-bit

English | Brummie West Midlands, United Kingdom

Expression USED Frequently BY Working class and older generations

A way of saying ‘goodbye’ or ‘see you later’ used colloquially by people in the West Midlands, particularly common in Brummie and Black Country dialects.

"Tara-a-bit, bab!"





written in the stars

English Various countries

Idiom USED On Rare Occasion BY Some People

Destined to happen, as if there were no personal control and the future were predetermined by an external force.

“Their blossoming love was written in the stars.“


Confirmed by 5 people




six feet under

English United States

Expression USED On Occasion BY Almost Everyone

Dead and buried. The expression can be used in the literal sense or a metaphorical one. Six feet refers to the depth at which a deceased person would be buried.

"We both moved on. Our relationship is six feet under."


Confirmed by 5 people




down the drain

English Various countries

Idiom USED On Occasion BY Everyone

Being wasted or lost, likely to the end of being ruined.

"It was a bad investment, our money went down the drain."


Confirmed by 3 people




stone-faced

English United States

Word USED On Occasion BY Everyone

(adj.) Showing no emotion in facial expression.

"He was stone-faced as he listened to his brother's appeal for money."


Confirmed by 5 people




buck

English United States

Slang USED Frequently BY Almost Everyone

(n.) The U.S. dollar.

''Could I borrow ten bucks?''


Confirmed by 5 people




Leave it out

English London, United Kingdom

Expression USED On Occasion BY White working class

You say this when you don’t like what someone is saying or suggesting.

“You took my parking space.” “Leave it out.”


Confirmed by 5 people




How's it cracking?

English United States

Standard Phrase USED On Occasion BY Middle aged people

Greeting like How are you?

Hey, Sara! How's it cracking?


Confirmed by 3 people




pure scundered

English Belfast, Northern Ireland, United Kingdom

Expression USED Frequently BY Almost Everyone

Used to describe a person who is extremely embarrassed.

"Look at her, she’s pure scundered!"





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spittling

English | Seattle PNW, United States

Slang USED On Occasion BY Almost Everyone

(v.) When the rain is very light and inconsistent.

Is it raining outside? No, it’s only spittling, you don’t need to wear a rain jacket.





She's bucketing down out there

English New Zealand

Expression USED Frequently BY Kiwis

When it's raining hard

Bro, take a jacket with you. She's bucketing down out there.





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hey cunt

English Australia

Standard Phrase USED Frequently BY Young boys

Friendly way to say hello. Appropriate choice of audience is a must.

"Hey cunt, what's going on?"