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Cake-hole
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Mouth
over paid under worked mill workers, cake eater , stuff there cake holes Comment by: paul wie------k   
In the USA we say pie-hole. As in, "shut your pie hole!" Only way I've heard it used. Comment by: Sylvia   
We say 'cake-hole' in the Canadian military too! Comment by: 71CANADIAN   
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Colcannon
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Posted by: Booger
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Dish of cooked cabbage fried with cooked potatoes and other vegetables. Often made from the remains of the Sunday roast trimmings. Bubble and squeak for Brits.
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Craic
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Posted by: Psyco SydRating:0.9  
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Gaelic for Fun. Also used as a greeting. "What's the craic?" Pronounced like "crack"
Brilliant slang as everywhere else in the world associates the pronounciation of this word (as in "crack") with drugs rather than just plain fun Comment by: Dools    Rated:5/5
also used a lot in scotland. can be used to say that someone has good chat or good banter, i.e "good craic". Comment by: blair   
Crack is not originally a Gaelic word. It's a dialectic English word that is used very commonly in Ireland. It has gone into Gaelic now as "craic". But in English it should still be spelt "crack" Comment by: Joe   
"Crack is not originally a Gaelic word".... No it's not! It's originally an Irish word you ignorant buffoon Comment by: The Real Deal   
No 'craic' is not originally Irish, it's a dialect of English, and don't forget the written form of Irish Gaelic was invented by an Englishman, it had to be since the Irish were illiterate, and often called bog-trotters in the vernacular. Comment by: Brian Baroo    Rated:1/5
right sir,houl yer horses,its definitely irish. looked at the british slang section,not mentioned at all. calm the bap. Comment by: seriously?   
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