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171 definitions by al-in-chgo

 
36.
Stage name of an absolutely magnificent physical specimen, male, American, ca. 25 y.o., whose persona is that of a muscular but not veiny boxer (prize-fighter) and who has appeared in a number of sexually explicit photo shoots and videos, often if not usually gay.

On first appearing in gay pornography ca. 2008, Ferelli maintained that he was only gay for pay. He has, however, bottomed in many of his gay sex videos. In the opinion of this writer, Ferelli can do anything he wishes except go away. His virility is beyond mere fashion.
-- "Vince Ferelli is the quintessential 'Italian Stallion' -- forget about the others."

-- "I don't know whether to fight him or fuck him." Allegedly said by prize-fighter Jake LaMotta (played by Robert deNiro in Martin Scorcese's 1980 film RAGING BULL) regarding his upcoming bout with handsome French heavyweight Marcel Cerdan (late 1940s).
by al-in-chgo August 16, 2011
15 4
 
37.
Roughousing, sometimes mock-wrestling, usually between two boys of similar age. "Horseplay" at first glance looks like actual fighting or wrestling until the more playful "fooling around" element become visible, but horseplay sometimes can deteriorate into real fighting.

A Midwestern urban regionalism means the same but includes a "get your back" connotation: grabass. No one considers that homoerotic.
"I told you, boys, no horseplay standing in line. You're not getting into the theater if you don't stop fooling around like that."
by al-in-chgo August 18, 2010
24 13
 
38.
Pre-Sid Vicious, pre-any stringy young male, "Punk" referred to the passive or "bottom" partner in a male-on-male prison sexual relationship. (The dominant or "top" man was called the "jock" or "jocker".) Since the punk was usually the scrawnier and younger of the two, that meaning of the term escaped into the general culture and eventually became attached to young, rebellious men fronting kick-ass rock bands.
(Description of a prison killer in Truman Capote's IN COLD BLOOD 1966): "Just two jockers fighting over a punk."
by al-in-chgo June 12, 2010
12 1
 
39.
Adjective form of approval for gay man with a high "Woof!" potential; generally expresses a gay man's admiration for a particularly virile gay male like a hairy-chested bear or well-defined muscle daddy. The woofy object of admiration is more likely to be older rather than younger than the woofer (admirer).

See also Woof!

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"Okay, so who's woofier: Blake Nolan or Tim Kelly?" --

"Hard to choose, dude, they're both so woofy. I wouldn't kick either out of bed."
by al-in-chgo February 25, 2010
31 20
 
40.
Stands for "Mile-High Club - Solo Aviator Division."

Means jacking off on an airplane in flight. Usually done in toilet cubicle or underneath an airplane blanket. An elaboration on Mile High Club that has long meant sexual congress on an airplane.

Abbreviation: "SAD."

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"You mean some people are so hot to join the Mile High Club that they'll fly solo?"

"You mean, join the Solo Aviator Division? That's SAD! (chuckles). As a flight attendant, I see all sorts of things, like splooge in the unisex toilets the last visitor didn't even clean up. And you wouldn't believe what goes on under those airline blankets."

"Yuck! Now I know why they're so skanky. Thanks for the warning."

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by al-in-chgo March 07, 2010
11 1
 
41.
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1) Stretched out or lying flat with one's face to the ground; or

2) Exhausted, enervated, lacking in will or energy.

Not to be confused with "prostate" (one 'r'), the interior male sexual gland responsible for about two-thirds of the volume of male ejaculate (semen).
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"All hail the power of Jesus' name, let angels prostrate fall...." (18th-Century Protestant hymn).

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by al-in-chgo March 06, 2010
17 7
 
42.
A mark of punctuation ( \ ) introduced in 1960 as a deliberate way to convert two ALGOL symbols ("up" and "down" carets) into ASCII by using the new backslash and its traditional opposite number, the virgule or slant ( / ):

\/ - or - /\ for example.

The backslash went on to find use in early UNIX programs and today is party of a typical QWERTY keyboard, usually to the right of the bracket (and braces) keys. Other terms for the mark include slosh, reverse virgule, and reverse slash.

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If I see a backslash ( \ ) at the end of the line, does it mean go to the next line or go to the next term?

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by al-in-chgo March 03, 2010
19 9