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Canadian Slang Dictionary
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A Canadian
Canada flag
Used when ordering a certain type of beer "Molson Canadian" EX: "Gimme a Canadian bartender!"
"Hey, I'm not a lumber jack, Or a fur trader, And I dont live in an igloo, Or eat blubber, Or own a dog sled, And I don't know, Jimmy, Jally or Suzie from Canada, Although I'm sure they're really really nice, I have a Prime Minister not a President, I speak English and French not American, And I pronounce it about not "a-boot", I can proudly sew my country's flag on my backpack I believe in peackeeping not policing. Diversity not assimilation, And that the beaver is a truley proud and noble animal. A toque is a hat, a chesterfield is a couch. And it is pronounced "zed", not "zee", "ZED"! Canada is the 2nd largest landmass! The 1st nation in hockey! And the best part of North America! My name is Joe and I am Canadian!" [from the Song I Am Canadian by Molson]
Canada is the linchpin of the English- speaking world. Comment by: Winston Churchill   
I'm not a Starfleet Commander, nor T.J Hooker... I speak English ... and French not Klingon. I live in California, although I was raised in Montreal. My name is William Shatner and I AM CANADIAN! Comment by: Bill Shatner    Rated:5/5
Canadians are the Poor White Trash of North America. Comment by: Dick Steele   
Well Mr. Steele you you-alls seem to forget What Canada and Canadians have done for the so called excited states of america. There really to many to mention but check GOOGLE. Just a couple things. 1st remember Iran who was it hid your diplomats and got them out of the country. 2nd remember 911, who was it gave food and shelter and comfort to the passengers on the planes who had to land here. Did we ask for anything in return? No, all we asked for was a thank-you. Did we get it no. Comment by: Brian R. Cuthill    Rated:5/5
Yeah, I'm American but I've been to Canada, and they're all super nice, and I might live in Canada some day. If you talk trash about Canada in front of me, you're getting it. Comment by: Not My name   
k3pbyV Would you be interested in exchanging links? Comment by: see pron    Rated:3/5
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A deluxe pizza. Usually used in Montreal.
"Best Pizza in the World, All Dressed at Houston Pizza Hill Ave in Regina, Saskatchewan"
Being a Montrealer, there are 3 things that can be properly described as “all dressed”: Pizza, chips and hot-dogs. I’ve tried ordering like that in other parts of Canada and the US and always get the look of confusion. it’s definitely a local thing.. Comment by: Bill Shatner    Rated:4/5
I am from ontario and I eat all dressed chips- they're not my favourite- ketchup are- but they are good Comment by: lyndsey   
Yep, we definitely use the "all dressed" expression in Ontario Comment by: Kara   
Grew up in Moncton, NB, and heard it all the time. Comment by: Nicole   
It's used commonly in Saskatchewan for pizza. Comment by: Gainer   
All dressed is fairly common throughout Canada. Also, chips! Comment by: Frank    Rated:3/5
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Posted by: Bruce
A resident of Québec who speaks a first language other than English or French. Used only by linguists in other English-speaking countries, this word has come to be used by journalists and broadcasters, and then by the general public, in some parts of Canada.
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Canada flag
A English speaking Canadian. Or a Canadian who doesn't speak French - only English.
"Anglophone/Francophone YouTube Video by The Canuck Twins (Press Details)"
I've never heard of this before and i've lived in canada my whole life Comment by: Sarah    Rated:1/5
it's commonly used in quebec to differentiate between english speakers and french speakers who are known as francophones. Comment by: matthew    Rated:4/5
how old are you sarah? 5? Comment by: Denise    Rated:2/5
I live in Montreal and I hear the word almost daily. Also, on a related note, "allophone" is a person whose first language is neither French nor English. Comment by: Slavito    Rated:3/5
its the oposite of a fancophone Comment by: lilmisscanuck   
Is it possible this is derived from "Anglophobe" and "Anglophile"? Those meant English lovers and English haters back in the 1800s. Comment by: Conor    Rated:3/5
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The back of a boat in Newfoundland. Derived from "Arse of her." E.g., "You sit in the headuvher, I'll sit in the arseuver." See also: Newfie
Ever heard; C D B D I's? Dem der be fsh. Whale Oil Beef Hooked. There's some Newfie for ya Comment by: Sarah Weinberg   
not a b.c. thing but used by central canada often on the cbc news or ctv Comment by: paul wieger----   
I find this a bit confusing, it's really 'the arse of her', but you drop the H like most atlantic canadians do. Which leads me to say, most atlantic canadians who rn't too urbanised will say this Comment by: alastair   
some marnin dis marning itll be some marnin tamar marnin if its like dis again tamar marnin. some evenin disevenin , be some evenin tarmar evenin if its like dis again tamar evenin Comment by: lee   
hahahaha, we (and by "we" i mean Acadians from southern Nova-Scotia) tend to abbreviate most of our words anyways. its so much faster talking "Chiac" (or Frenglish) than standard french. its because we are surrounded with too many english people, thus influencing our french. Comment by: No   
now, that, i havint heard! but i live in Ontario... Comment by: Lenie   
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