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6 definitions by Woodenhead

 
1.
An outhouse; an outside no-running-water toilet in a small shed. True "Thunder Pavillions" are located at a cottage and situated out in the woods. Being a little "rough" and "ramshackle" helps. The door doesn't always close all the way. There also isn't necessarily a seat: a simple hole in a piece of plywood is often all there is. Common items found inside a Thunder Pavillion include cobwebs, a tin of ashes or lime, dust, 1-ply toilet paper, an old empty stubby beer bottle, and a stick. Normally used only in "desperate" situations, it can be a place of mystery, intrigue, and fear. Women traditionally do not use thunder pavillions; however they will if no other options exist. A moon cut into the door is a common marking. The thunder pavillion's natural habitat is in northern Ontario, Canada, but can be found worldwide nowadays.
After eating all of that chili, I had a turtlehead couldn't wait for Dave to get out of the bathroom, so I had to use the thunder pavillion. I also found out what that stick is used for...
by Woodenhead April 30, 2006
 
2.
An outhouse; an outside no-running-water toilet in a small shed. True "Thunder Pavillions" are located at a cottage and situated out in the woods. Being a little "rough" and "ramshackle" helps. The door doesn't always close all the way. There also isn't necessarily a seat: a simple hole in a piece of plywood is often all there is. Common items found inside a Thunder Pavillion include cobwebs, a tin of ashes or lime, dust, 1-ply toilet paper, an old empty stubby beer bottle, and a stick. Normally used only in "desperate" situations, it can be a place of mystery, intrigue, and fear. Women traditionally do not use thunder pavillions; however they will if no other options exist. A moon cut into the door is a common marking. The thunder pavillion's natural habitat is in northern Ontario, Canada, but can be found worldwide nowadays.
After eating all of that chili, I had a turtlehead and couldn't wait for Dave to get out of the bathroom, so I had to use the thunder pavillion. I also found out what that stick is used for...
by Woodenhead May 11, 2006
 
3.
A substitute phrase for "fuck you". Handy for use in places/situations where discretion is of importance. Also if you get caught saying "fuck you", and get asked to repeat what you just said, just say "brown shoes".
{in church}
1-"You got that cash you owe me?"
2-"No."
1-"Brown shoes!
{in grade 4}
1-"Psst... Buddy, you're such a dweeb..."
2-"FUCK YOU!"
Teacher-"WHAT did you say?"
2-"Brown shoes, ma'am."
by Woodenhead May 04, 2006
 
4.
An outhouse; an outside no-running-water toilet in a small shed. True "Thunder Pavillions" are located at a cottage and situated out in the woods. Being a little "rough" and "ramshackle" helps. Common items found inside a Thunder Pavillion include cobwebs, a tin of ashes or lime, dust, 1-ply toilet paper, and a stick. Normally used only in "desperate" situations...
"I had to go so bad I had a turtlehead, but Buddy was in the bathroom, so I had to go use the Thunder Pavillion!" "I didn't want to stink up the cottage so I used the Thunder Pavillion."
by Woodenhead April 17, 2006
 
5.
To leave some sort of engagement (a party, bar, wedding reception, etc.) without saying goodbye or having anyone notice until well after you are gone. Usually done if the individual is too drunk or tired to go on, but doesn't want anybody to know.
1- "Hey! Anyone seen Buddy?"
2- "No, not for an hour or so... must've pulled a back alley Sally!"
by Woodenhead May 06, 2006
 
6.
An otherwise thin person with a large gut. The protuberance should be large enough to rest a bottle of beer on (at least) without it falling off.
Hey, lunchbox, how's that diet going?
by Woodenhead December 30, 2005