all sorts Ada Pasternak, Kristina Schiano, Elise Trouw, Rock Goddess Amy Lee, BROOKLYN, Camila Cabello, Amy Lee, Mari Voiles, Fracionado, Tina S, Anna Sentina, Marina Andrienko, Thirty Seconds to Mars, DJ Femme, Australian Slang Memes, Ventura Lights, Courtney Mills, Instinct To Ashes, Some Blon...
Rugby union, soccer & will watch any Australia vs """ Rugby union, Football, Australian rules football, ACT Brumbies, Qantas Wallabies, Caltex Socceroos, Melbourne Storm, Melbourne Victory FC, Melbourne City Women's FC, Red Bull Racing, Southern Stars, Melbourne City FC, Melbourne Victory W-Leagu...
Australia is a highly-mobile and well-traveled society and is a nation accustomed to living side-by-side with foreigners due to its multicultural citizens.
This is one reason Australia is a popular choice for overseas visitors.
Note that some words below are only listed so you know what they mean in case you hear them, but we do not recommend their use. Mateshit - all your flatmate's belongings lying strewn around the floor.
A good introduction to Aussie lingo; Billabonk - to make passionate love in or beside a waterhole. Shagman - an unemployed male roaming the Australian bush in search of sexual activity.
We often overhear others using coded, cryptic language and sometimes wonder if they could possibly be referring to drugs.
The following are some current street drug terms or slang drug terms.
Entries with * are those that are identical to Downing's . Our eight months at ‘Anzac’ cannot help stamping on the memory of every one of us days of trial and anxiety, hopes, and perhaps occasional fears, rejoicings at success, and sorrow – very deep and sincere – for many a good comrade whom we can never see again. Initially ‘Anzac’ was used to describe soldiers who had fought at Gallipoli, but it came to be attached to any Australian or New Zealand soldier. It's no wonder Australian cities like Sydney, Melbourne and Brisbane are consistently voted as the world's most desirable holiday destinations. Aussie women are approachable Men are always complaining how they struggle to muster the courage to break the ice with an attractive woman.Sure, the gorgeous coastlines and lifestyle diversity offered throughout Australia plays a role in luring record numbers of visitors to Australian shores, but if you're single, one of the biggest drawcards for young travelers is the raw sex appeal of the natives. Australia is quite possibly the most laid-back country in the world.Annotated edition 1921-1924 Edited by Amanda Laugesen This is an annotated edition of the Glossary. *Annie (1) ‘Gentle Annie’ – a big German Howitzer, which fired on Bailluel, during March and April, 1918. Attested only here and in Digger Dialects, but see (3). It was popular in World War I and is similar to the response hung on the wire as an answer to a question regarding the whereabouts of someone. Ante up (1) To surrender an article that was ‘souvenired’. (1) This sense, probably transferred from (2), is otherwise unattested. It should be noted that Digger Dialects records this as meaning ‘to surrender anything’. The term ‘ante-up’ originated with the game of poker and came to be used more generally in the sense of paying up. This most likely derives from the attraction of ants to sweet things like sugar. There is the original entry (errors are corrected; the original manuscript retains all spelling and grammatical idiosyncrasies); a line providing information about the word (for example, if it was generally used, if it was Australian, and so on), the first date it was recorded, and a reference to other texts that attest to the word's usage. Three A’s in a signal signifies the end of a sentence. (2) ‘Up in Annie’s Room’, facetious answer to questions as to the whereabouts of someone who cannot be found. Many of the big guns of the enemy were given such nicknames. Partridge suggests that it was used in the Services slightly before World War I, and often had a sexual connotation, implying that the person sought was with a woman. Anty Sugar – so called on account of the frequency with which ants found their way into the sugar receptacles. Anzac (1) Initial letters of Australian, New Zealand Army corps contracted.
Arthur and Ramson note in Digger Dialects: ‘A facetiously elegant play on gutzer. The term passed into Australian national mythology, and from July 1916 was protected from exploitation for commercial purposes by law.