Shortened Slang for Newcastle, NSW. Sometimes used to describe the inner town of Newcastle, as opposed to the area of Newcastle.
Used by locals (Novacastrians), people from adjacent regions as close as Maitland, or as far as the Central Coast, and ex-patriots now living in Sydney.
Also spelt as 'newy
"Lets go clubbing in newie tonight"
"I'm going up to newie for a few days to visit friends"
Any number of moves, be it wrestling or martial arts, that involve forcibly striking someone at the throat with an open grip, so as to physically move them. Done with the intent to force the person back or off balance, or followed through to slam them into a wall/ground and possibly then pin them against it.
Performed whilst standing infront of the opponent.
Tends to leave more psychological then physical marks. In layman turns, it scares them senseless.
Not to be confused with a choke tackle, which is done from behind the opponent, and involves making a choke hold.
"Old mate was being a fuckwit to Kearney, so he choke slammed him into the wall"
"The guy gave me whack in the face, so I choke slammed him back to and waited to see if he'd be stupid enough to try it again"
"If he arcs up, give him a good old choke slam to bring him back to reality"
1. The method of formatting text so as to use as many bright colours as possible, enlarged and fancy fonts, whilst being sure to mispell words and include lots of pretty little pictures.
Thus in the process making it hard to read.
Unnecessarily formatting text just to draw attention to it. i.e misusing colour codes in irc.
Predominately used by teenage girls.
'I'd have read your little webpage, but I can't see through the crayolafication.'
'No matter how much crayolafying you do, we still don't care what saying'
An offensive term that refers to the manner in which Australian Cricketer David Hooks died after an altercation with a bouncer.
The 'hooksy' is a strike or punch (generally a hook) delivered to the side of the head, with intent to knock the opponent off balance and to the ground. Serious head injury is sustained from the impact to the ground, alot more severe then the initial blow.
Can also be used to describe a blow where the most injury was suffered from falling and not the actual strike. (i.e the killing blow was the fall to the ground and not the strike)
Generally used by bouncers, boxers, and other fighters.
"I gave old mate a hooksy, and he stayed down for good"
"I couldn't seem knock him out, so I cheated and gave him a hooksy"