(n.) eggs, as pronounced by dads; the way dads pronounce the word "eggs"; similar to dads' pronunciations of yogurt and apples (e.g. yogewt, appoes)
When Dad called on his way over, he said, "I stopped by Modaoe and I'm bringin' some aewggs."
1. (n.) A clown who has generally failed at his craft; a clown who finds it difficult to get laughs from an audience or who can no longer adequately perform his standard tricks, such as juggling, dancin', harpin' the rug, or stountin' the tarn.
2. (n.) A floundering can that commonly rests on a lamp or lamp shade.
1. That lamp kloon really sucked, and so I gave him a good kick to the nuts.
2. There's a lamp kloon.
testicles (slang: balls, nuts); a pronunciation of "nuts" normally uttered by bummish, slack-jawed or gluttonously relaxed individuals, thus the omission of the "t" sound, which is deemed not worth the effort to enunciate.
After sucking in the last hit from his bong, sprawled across the couch, glassy-eyed Swain told Horse, "C'mon over here an' sugg my nuss."
(exc.) a partly dialectical derivative of "wount" which is also partly derivative in meaning; as with "wount," it has no precise or definable meaning but normally is used as an exclamatory remark to express a variety of emotions; different from "wount," however, which traditionally is used to symbolize the poking of one's gut, "pount pount" is most frequently used as a greeting among friends, often spoken as one hand makes a general, sometimes indistinguishable up-down movement nearly behind but just to the right or left (depending on which hand is used) of the speaker's head as the other hand is vaguely held forward in either a general and lazy pointing fashion or in a vague hand-shaking type of posture; suitable to be spoken in either an energetic and happy tone or a deadpan, expressionless fashion
It had been a long time since they had seen each other, yet as Roof crossed the terminal, Swain approached him and with an expressionless face said, "Pount pount."
Bainz, certain that he heard footsteps, turned around and found Byrne, whose right hand was just to the left of his own head, the other extended, saying "Pount pount!"
An occasion occurring at any time of year though most often during the summer, normally involving any number (usually all) of the following individuals: Swain, Bainz, Byrne, Compton, Kempke, Polls, Skuodas, Bolin, Shelly, Tiff, Lode, Smith, Clay Claypounds, Tietz, Butler, and Dyson; marked by beer drinking from twelves, cases and kegs, car boffing, and morons punching objects, including trees and each other; normally accompanied by songs such as "Takin' Care of Business," "Pink Cadillac," "Never Been Any Reason," and "Mony Mony."
Robley and me needed a case, so we found Henkins before headin' to Pender.
(n.) acronym for "big tits"; only acceptable for use when interchangable with one's name, as if a nickname, i.e. used only in the place of a name, specifically that of a female with large breasts (exs.: inappropriate use - That woman has B.T.; appropriate use - I have a date with B.T.)
When Bainz called me, it soon became apparent he was checking to see how my night with B.T. had gone.
1. Individuals residing in rural northwest Iowa who are often featured in stories told by grandparents; such stories may involve the subject eating too much ice-cream and developing a stomach ache or diarrhea, stepping in cow maneur, or falling asleep in front of the television after an exhausting day.
2. Residents in rural northwest Iowa who one tell stories about, regardless of whether the listener knows or cares about the subjects.
1. Ol' Borcher came home t' other night with a gut-ache; guess he ate an entire large pizza at The Pizza Ranch.
2. I hadn't walked through the door before Grandma started telling a story about how one o' the Borchers accidentally scooped up his pet cat while shovelin' snow.