Break dancing, in the 80s and early 90s, was predominantly the domain of African-Americans. Participants were/are referred to as b-boys.
The New York colloquialism came into popular use in the late 1990s with the increased popularity of break dancing among Asian-American youth. It has since spread throughout Northeast colleges and universities.
Walking through Union Square park, we saw a few Naijiahuangs performing head spins.
I went to the dance competition on Slope Day and a Naijiahuang stole the show.
A regulation invoked by a baseball team to automatically win an on-the-field dispute.
Named after Peck League legend Ben Nadado, the Benny Rule originated when the aforementioned Nadado was involved in a home plate collision. Nadado, the catcher, received the throw and applied the tag. The runner adamantly argued that he was safe. Nadado, understandably, argued otherwise. While representatives from both teams began to discuss the call, Nadado (or Benny, as he was affectionately called) removed his catcher's gear and ran off the playing field. His team followed suit and the 'Out' call stood.
And thus, the Benny Rule was born.
Player A: "What the fuck, why did they just run off the field? He was safe!"