noun: A very popular series of musical pieces, usually in the form of jazz or smooth rock. Most of Raymel Music consist of high-tempo'd jazzy selections, while the remainder can be almost comparable to Barry White.
Albeit a fun form of entertainment, listeners need to practice caution while in the presence of Raymel Music due to the fact that prolonged exposure can result in unintentional dancing, flailing, and jiving. Vocabulary changes in extreme cases have also been reported, such as increased usage of the terms "man", "jive turkey", and "funkadelic."
adjective: The term Raymel Music also has an adjective usage in expressing awe, amazement, or perfection.
noun usage: (An example scenario)
Dude 1: "Dude turn up that Raymel Music! It be kickin' today!!"
Dude 2: "I dunno man, you've been listening to Raymel Music for 13 hours straight, i'm worried that its becoming habit-forming."
Dude 1: "What you be talkin' about jive turkey?! Just because i'm gettin my dance on doesn't mean i'm addicted!"
Dude 2: "I would be more willing to agree with you if you hadn't just kicked me in the face while dancing to "Do The Hustle"."
adjective usage: (An example scenario)
Dude 1: "Aw man I just scored myself an all-expenses paid trip to Maui!!"
Dude 2: "Wow dude that is so Raymel Music! I mean seriously!!"
Dude 1: "Total Raymel Music, dog!"
Dude 2: "So...are you going to take me with you?"
Dude 1: "Aw hells no man, you're not Raymel Music enough to be seen with me!"
Dude 2: "Thats cold man, real cold."
A comedic movie or film which generally requires a relatively low IQ to understand and respond to its humor. (See slapstick humor.)
This type of movie often lacks in the areas of storyline and underlying theme, which can be confusing to its simple-minded viewers. Instead, it replaces them with fart jokes, sexual innuendos, and dogs biting various personal areas of men.
"Dude, are you going to go see Night at the Museum today in theaters?
No way man, that is a total Nesa movie! I would rather listen to Paula Abdul try to read me the New York Times than spend those 2 1/2 hours of my life torturing my braincells."