(1) -- A shady male character who has a decieving smile, à le chat Cheshire.
(2) -- A questionable song that sounds charming but at the same time, seems to have darker meaning.
(3a) -- An uber-slick gentleman with a too-enthusiastic smile. Often the gent is hyper-sexual, or enjoys violence.
(3b) -- A Cheshire dandy can also be known by other names, as long as Cheshire accompanies the insult/phrase used.
(4a) -- Old-timey charm mixed with provocative intent.
(4b) -- Cheshire can also be used on its own to speak of a gent.
(1) -- I want to say I believe James' smile, but he seems awfully like a Cheshire dandy.
(2) -- "Where we dwelt by the river, sipping on tea from Long Island, and playing where's the ribbon...? What marvelous times we had, I with my fingers dipped oh-so-sweetly in that cherry pie of yours, dove."
People: "Man, did you hear that song?? What a Cheshire dandy, eh?"
(3) -- "Hey sweetling, want to blow this popsicle stand and head back to my McMansion? I've got a leather collar with your name written ALL over it! Then after, we can watch Boondock Saints. You know how I love watching all the fighting. It gets me so effin' hard. You like it rough, don't you baby?" (insert slimy git grin here!)
Girl: No thank you, damn Cheshire wanker. You're really starting to creep me out.
(4) -- (a couple approaches the stairs)
Guy: You first, sweetling.
Girl: Alright. *starts walking up*
Guy: *behind her* (insert Cheshire grin here!) Damn that ass is hot. Wonder if she'd let me bend her over right here....
Girl: What did you say?!
Guy: I mean, baby, you are the essence of my very soul! Do you know how much I adore you?
Girl: You're such a Cheshire. I KNOW you were checking out my bum.
Guy: *caught red-handed*
What you do if bored on the internet. Involves watching the side-bar adverts on the email site, and then hitting the REFRESH or INBOX buttons to see a different ad. Akin to TV channel-surfing.
"Dude I was so bored yesterday waiting for that girl to email me back that I did some email surfing to pass the time."
"Did you see that identity theft one?"
"Yeah, like TWENTY times!"
An educational way to say you didn't by the use of new-frontier, questionable grammar. Without the contraction, reads "must have not."
I do not recall, so you must haven't.
I must haven't heard about the band, probably because they're only on Myspace and suck ass.