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Displaying 25 to 50 of 107
Cheeser, Cheesehead
Posted by: Mack
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Northern Washington state derogatory term for Canadians that come down from BC to buy cheap cheese by the shopping cart.
We call people from Wisconsin cheeseheads too :) Comment by: JJ   
Yup, a cheesehead is someone from Wisconsin. It's not a derogatory term. Comment by: Tedly   
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cheifing
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Smoking pot. (Comes from the idea of Indian Chiefs smoking the peace pipe together.)
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chelp ; chelp off
United Kingdom flag
Rating:0.3  
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(Yorkshire) to disagree vocally with someone without sufficient grounds to do so i.e. "he chelped off at me." Chelping is commonly used in Yorkshire. Usually in reference to someone, often a child, who is nattering on about something or talking back. To be chelped off is to be put out about something, a bit like being miffed! Comment by: Maureen Cruickshank
"Londoners are chelpin' on about Northern English slang being included in a British slang dictionary!"
I'm 18 Born and raised in Cambridgeshire, never ever heard that shit. Thats a load of rubbish mate! Comment by: Matt    Rated:1/5
'Chelping' is the slang used when a person is constantly pestering for something. E.g. a child wanting an ice cream. I'm from Yorkshire and know the word well... Comment by: Gordon   
Yorkshire slang shouldn't be included on here....their colloquialisms are erm a little off from the rest of the uk Comment by: kcs   
"chelp" is used extenively in the North and Midlands, it's a verb which means "making noises of complaint or disagreement" and it's hardly surprising that Southerners think the only valid words are ones that they themselves use. I bet they don't use "mythering" (pestering like midges or children) or "slaumed up" (covered or coated in mess) either, so would that make them superior, or show them to have an inferior vocabulary? And as for "nesh" (unable to stand cold weather) I'd better not get started. Comment by: chelpman   
I've lived in the midlands for 20 years and never heard this phrase. I've also lived in the north east and the north west and never heard it there either. What a load of bollocks (see above). Comment by: Ewan    Rated:1/5
Seriously, would you ever take as a reasoned and informed comment the sort of ill-spelt and unnecessarily vulgar contributions from the likes of Mo ["begginning"], bob ["thats", "usefull", "sight" (= site)], Matt and others? Comment by: grumpy pedant    Rated:2/5
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cherry
Rating:1.8  
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virginity
"Sally lost her cherry last night!"
The operative verb usually used with cherry is pop.....as in "She finally popped her cherry." Comment by: Kev    Rated:4/5
also can be used as "she's a cherry". Comment by: emma   
cherry is also a fruit... bahaha Comment by: rob    Rated:5/5
I like the taste of cherries ;) Comment by: DebbieShawnee   
Can also mean "in mint condition", "perfect condition" or "like new". Comment by: Sylvia   
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cherry(proper)
Posted by: onetrickponyRating:0.3  
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"cherry" is associated with virginity for both male and female but it is not neccesarily a sexual term. It originates from the female hymen, a blood filled sac inside the vagina that is broken during the "first" penetration of the vagina, the hymen is round and red, thus the name "cherry", but it is also widely applied to the act of passage, experiecing ANY first time experience, "poppin' your cherry", is doing something for the first time.
That's a lie. Look up hymen. Comment by: Emma    Rated:1/5
what!??! since when is a hymen a blood filled sac that is pierced during sex????? (i'm female by the way) Comment by: sam   
Please! The hymen is a thin membrane that partially closes off the vaginal opening in most girls. When it's burst (for whatever reason) it bleeds. Occasionally a girl will have an "imperforate hymen" which *must* be pierced in some way before menarche to allow menstrual blood to flow. Comment by: dbeierl   
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Chesterfield
Canada flag
Rating:0.7  
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Couch, sofa. Named after Lord Chesterfield, supposedly the first to saw off the arms off armchairs of three chairs and put them together, and wa-la, a chesterfield
"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"." [from the Song I Am Canadian by Molson]
Only old people use this term. Comment by: Jarrod   
definitely not true Comment by: james   
I used this when i was a kid! lol which wasnt tht long ago... Comment by: emmamarie   
Never heard of it before. Comment by: Bob Joe    Rated:1/5
An old brand of cigarrets in USA..my grandfather smoked...first brand i smoked after stealing one at age 8 Comment by: bob martin   
I grew up using "Chesterfield"....possible validation of the "old people" comment. I miss it as it distinguishes Canadians. "Sofa" is unacceptable! Seems "couch" is what we've adapted to. Comment by: Jo-Ann   
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chic
Rating:1.3  
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stylish
pronounced like "sheek". usually used in reference to girls. very trendy or stylish. Comment by: yuki   
That's actually a French word, which means "elegant". It's outdated in France today, only old people use it now. Comment by: Marine   
marine you are obviously outdated since this word has seen a large resurgence in pop culture and you have no clue Comment by: ezekiel   
Chic is definitely not outdated in France. Comment by: brooke    Rated:5/5
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chick
United States flag
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a girl, usually a young attractive girl.
"Do you like those Dixie chicks?"
a sexy women Comment by: mike   
A young female. However, it is not used to describe a child. Comment by: Sylvia   
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chicken hawk
Posted by: polRating:2.0  
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cradle robber
close; chicken hawk is slang used in American and British gay culture to denote older males who prefer younger males for partners, who may less often be called "chickens", i.e. the prey of the chickenhawk. Comment by: Jared82CA    Rated:4/5
A chicken hawk can also mean a male who is looking for a female. Most likely the female would be young and promiscuous. The chicken of course being a female (see definition of "chicken head") Compare to a song by the rap group, Cypress Hill, in which the rapper says, "I'm a chicken hawk hunting for a chicken". I doubt he is rapping about being a homosexual. Not that there's anything wrong with that. Comment by: wrathful   
A "Chicken Hawk" is someone who supports war, and encourages war, but is to cowardly to participate. It is used generally for someone that talks tough, but isn't willing to follow that tough talk up with actions. That's the only way I've ever heard it used. Comment by: That guy   
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chicken head
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A whore or slut. Name, from an action mimicking a chicken.
chicken head is also used to describe the act of a woman giving oral sex to a male. As well as an insult to a woman in reference to her giving oral sex to many men. Comment by: wrathful   
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chill
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To chill or chill out is to rest, relax or even tell someone to calm down. "I am chilling" could be used to say I am putting up my feet and having a beer for awhile.
"Let's chill. Let's settle down. That's what I wanna do. Just me and you. Let's chill." [from the Song Let's Chill by Toni Estes]
chill means cool too like that is chill means that is cool Comment by: me   
This is also used in parts of the US to mean smoke marijuana. As in: "I just got some sticky nugs. Wanna go chill in the car before we go into the movie?" Comment by: That Guy   
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chill out
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To chill or chill out is to rest, relax or even tell someone to calm down. "I am chilling" could be used to say I am putting up my feet and having a beer for awhile.
also used when someone is upset, angry, or just hyper, and you can say "chill" or "chill out" to try to tell them to calm down. Comment by: sam   
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chillin
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or just chill! it mean literally to drop in temperature or cold. real meaning is to relax,calm down,or sometimes used in the place of bullshit or you are lieing..
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chilling
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relaxing
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chilling(not)
Posted by: onetrickponyRating:1.0  
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it is pronounced "chillin'", the dropping of the "g" re-enforces the relaxed, casual state, if you say "I'm just CHILLING out", you are'nt, AND, you are a tight assed motherfucker TRYING to be cool, it's "chillin'", trust me, "CHILLING out" is what "tourists" in an unfamiliar environment who are trying to fit in say, *see "tight ass".
you suck (no offense) Comment by: isen    Rated:1/5
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Chink
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Derogatory term for Asians.
"Headline on ESPN mobile site: "Chink in the Armor: Jeremy Lin's 9 Turnovers Cost Knicks in Streak-Snapping Loss to Hornets." The common expression "chink in the armor" means weakness, but when used in association with a person of Chinese origin it is clearly a play on words using the derogatory term which many consider equivalent to the 'N-word'" [from the Web Chink in the Armor: Jeremy Lin's 9 Turnovers Cost Knicks in Streak-Snapping Loss to Hornets by Anthony Federico]
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chinook
Canada flag
Posted by: tarapotoRating:1.1  
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Comes from some native language, and refers to a warm westerly wind that blows east from British Columbia over the Rocky Mountains and blankets the foothills with warmth, changing the temperature rapidly. Sometimes the change can be extreme, maybe even rising 15 degrees in a quarter of an hour. The saying in Calgary is "If you don't like the weather in Calgary, wait a few minutes".
Chinook was a pidgin trading language in BC. There are so many native groups and languages here it was developed to trade across the province. Comment by: Sweet Trav   
The Term is said about Alberta as a whole not just Calgary!! Comment by: Tayler   
I live in BC and I've only ever heard chinook used to describe the huge salmon in our rivers. I love how the description says "some native language" though. too funny. Comment by: Gina    Rated:3/5
true name of the king salmon Comment by: alaska rat   
The same thing happens in central Europe when a warm southerly wind spills down from the Alps into the Tyrol area of Germany and Austria. Over there it's called a "fohn" pronounced foon. Comment by: Whitbydave   
Actually Edmonton doesn't get the Chinook, only the warming effects. A Chinook wind only occurs in 4 places in the world, Southern Alberta, Colorado, Europe (as mentioned already) and the Sahara desert if memory serves... The Chinook effect is actually the changing of the ions in the air mass not just the warming of the temperatures... Comment by: R00B0y    Rated:3/5
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Chiz
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You Use It To Be Sarcastic, Like Saying "No Kidding"
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Chod
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What you call it when your dick is wider than it is long
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chokkie
Australia flag
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chocolate
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chonged
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baked, fried , wacked , high
refers to tommy chong. of course. Comment by: jmat*   
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Chrisco
South Africa flag
Posted by: Bruce
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A party/disco where Christian music is performed. A combination of the words 'Christian' and 'Disco'
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chrome dome
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a bald head
"Nic James has the best chrome dome"
A very shiny, very bald head. Comment by: Sylvia   
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Chuddies
India flag
Rating:2.5  
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underwear, knickers
"Take off your chuddies baby. I'm going to ravish you."
love that word Comment by: sumer   
yw6Eb1 I loved your article.Really thank you! Great. Comment by: crorkservice    Rated:2/5
nOmzse This is a topic that is close to my heart Take care! Where are your contact details though? Comment by: fiverr crorkservice    Rated:4/5
qke1C7 More and more people ought to read this and understand this side of the Comment by: crork fiverr    Rated:2/5
GRMu9M Utterly written written content, thanks for selective information. In the fight between you and the world, back the world. by Frank Zappa. Comment by: cocoservice    Rated:1/5
4Pub3Z This is a topic that is near to my heart Thank you! Exactly where are your contact details though? Comment by: fiverr cocoservice    Rated:4/5
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Chuffed
United Kingdom flag
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Pleasantly pleased with one's performance. Used in England. "I was quite chuffed with myself afterwards; I didn't think I could do it." Verb. Pronounced Chuff-ed, the u is pronounced the same as ruff (a dog's bark).
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