Spanish Spain

plantar un pino

Slang USED Frequently BY Most People

(to plant a pine ) • It's a very colloquial way to say that you're going to the bathroom to poop.

"Voy a plantar un pino, puede que tarde un poco en salir de casa."

"I'm going to plant a pine - I may take a while to leave my house."

Spanish Ecuador

mandarina

Slang USED Very frequently BY Most People

(tangerine) • A man who does whatever his girlfriend tells him to do because she has the power.

"David no vino a la fiesta porque su novia se enojaba si él venía." "Jaja, mandarina el man!"

"David didn't come to the party cause his girlfriend would've got angry at him if he had." "Haha, such a tangerine!"

Spanish Ecuador

camarón

Slang USED Very frequently BY Most People

(you shrimp) • Way to address a person who is a very bad driver.

"Oye camarón, pon luces!"

"Hey you shrimp, turn your lights on!"

Hungarian Hungary

porcica

Word USED On Occasion BY Most People

(dust kitty) • "Porcica" or "dust kitties" are small clumps of dirt usually found under beds or behind furniture that aren't cleaned regularly.

"Ha nem takarítasz gyakran, tele lesz porcicákkal a szobád."

"If you don't clean your room regularly it will be full of dust kitties."

Dutch Netherlands

ver te zoeken

Expression USED On Occasion BY Most People

(far to seek) • When something is not present.

“De motivatie is weer ver te zoeken vandaag.”

“The motivation to study is far to seek today.”

Confirmed by 5 people

French Québec

beurrer épais

Expression USED On Occasion BY Most People

(to butter thickly) • To exaggerate, like putting a very liberal coat of butter on a piece of toast. Also, in a way, to brag.

"Je crois qu'il en a beurré épais quand il a raconté son aventure." "J'ai l'air d'en beurrer épais, mais c'est vraiment arrivé comme ça !"

"I think he buttered thickly in his retelling of his adventure." "I do not mean to butter thickly, but it really happened that way!"

syn

Spanish Puerto Rico

jurutungo

Word USED On Occasion BY Most People

A far away place, often isolated.

“¡Diablos! ¡Eso queda en el jurutungo!” “Tú vives en el jurutungo.”

“Damn! That’s very far away!” “You live too far away.”

æ

Slovak Slovakia

neťahaj ma za nos

Idiom USED Frequently BY Most People

(don't pull my nose) • "neťahaj ma za nos" means "don't mess with me/don't lie to me"

"Chlapci nemajú radi keď ich dievčatá ťahajú za nos"

"Boys don't like when girls pull their noses"

English dialect East Anglia and Essex, England

shanny

Word USED On Occasion BY Most People

Shanny means scatter-brained or foolish. It is equivalent to 'duzzy' and 'diddy', other Norfolk dialect words meaning silly or foolish.

"That new friend o' yarn, she be a shanny sort of flart."

"Your new friend is a scatter-brained fool."

syn

Scots Scotland

bawbag

Word USED Very frequently BY Most People

(n.) • A ball sack, someone who's a pure idiot.

"Shut yer weesht ya wee bawbag!"

"Shut up you small ball sack"

syn

Swedish Sweden

dra någonting gammalt över dig

Expression USED On Occasion BY Most People

Why tell someone to simply go away when you can make them look stupid at the same time? "Drag something old over yourself" you can yell at someone, and rejoice in the thought of how utterly embarrassed they'll feel with an old blanket on their head.

"Gå bort! Dra någonting gamalt över dig!"

"Go away! Drag something old over yourself!"

Confirmed by 2 people

syn

Polish Poland

bułka z masłem

Expression USED Very frequently BY Most People

(bread roll with butter ) • Used to describe something that can be or should be done effortlessly and with ease .

"Twoim zadaniem jest zrobienie plakatu". "Bułka z masłem".

"Your task is to make a poster". "Bread roll with butter".

Confirmed by 2 people

English Midwest, United States

bread and butter

Expression USED On Occasion BY Most People

“Bread and butter” means someone’s livelihood or how they make a living. It’s always used together, in this order, and as a singular noun.

“Tourism is the bread and butter of many island countries.” “Did you grow up on a farm?” “Yeah, it was our bread and butter.”

Confirmed by 3 people

alt

French Belgium

baraki

Word USED Frequently BY Most People

(n.) • It describes uncivilized people who often wear tracksuits and a golden chain. They have an old car and often spend their days at bars. They are known to admire the USA, so they usually name their children Kévin, Dylan, Kimberley, Cindy, etc. They are also known to be stupid and sometimes vulgar. Those stereotypical people are known to live in low-income neighbourhoods.

"Il y a souvent des barakis à la buvette du club de foot de mon frère."

"There are often barakis at the refreshment bar at my brother's football club."

Dutch Netherlands

niets meer aan doen

Standard Phrase USED On Occasion BY Most People

(nothing more to do) • A phrase often used when something is perfect, and there is nothing that should be changed about it.

"Hoe zit m'n haar?" "Top, niks meer aan doen."

"How's my hair?" "Great, nothing more to do."

Confirmed by 3 people

Dutch Netherlands

ommetje

Word USED On Occasion BY Most People

(n.) • (little around) • A short walk. Comes from the word "om" (around) and "-tje" (diminutive form).

"Ik ga even een ommetje maken, ga je mee?"

"I am going to make a little around, are you coming?"

Confirmed by 3 people

æ

French Belgium

dracher

Word USED Frequently BY Most People

(v.) • To rain heavily.

"On était à peine sortis de la voiture quand il a commencé à dracher !"

"We just got out of the car when it started raining heavily!"

Confirmed by 3 people

Spanish Spain

calderilla

Word USED Frequently BY Most People

(n.) • (small heater) • All the cent coins that are kept in the wallet.

"Siento pagarte con calderilla, pero es todo lo que tengo en este momento."

"I'm sorry for paying with a little heater, but it's all I have right now."

German Germany

Gesichtsverschönerung

Word USED On Occasion BY Most People

(n.) • (face beautifier) • Used ironically during the coronavirus pandemic to express that wearing the face mask makes us look more beautiful ("face beautifier"). In Germany it is illegal to use the official name (Mund-Nasen-Schutz = mouth-nose-protection, only to use for professional and certified medical products) for our homemade masks (especially when they are sold to others). So we created some other funny names for it.

"Einen Moment, bitte, ich muss erst meine Gesichtsverschönerung anziehen."

"One second, please, I need to put on my face beautifier first."

Confirmed by 2 people

syn

English Australia

the Rona

Slang USED Frequently BY Most People

(n.) • Aussies often refer to coronavirus as the Rona, or just Rona. We abbreviate/shorten so many words, guess it's not a surprise we've shortened this too.

"Steve caught The Rona when he went overseas so now he's in isolation for two weeks".

Confirmed by 7 people