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99 definitions by blue cawdrey

London, UK.
Historically, the pies were made from scraps of beef and vegetables, leftovers or from the local markets, under a pastry crust. The mashed potatoes were liberally covered in parsley gravy or "liquor". There has been a great revival in these dishes and quite a number of Pie ā€˜nā€™ Mash restaurants can now be found across London.
Traditional foods in London include pie 'n' mash and jellied eels.
by Blue Cawdrey November 22, 2004
Military: Describes the uniforms of higher ranks that have excessive gold braiding or decoration on the caps and sleeves.
The dictator Idi Amins uniforms were famous if only for the massive amounts of scrambled egg on them.
by Blue Cawdrey November 21, 2004
UK: Term leftover from before the decimalisation of British currency (1971).

It implies that something is dodgy or not kosher.
A ten bob (shilling) note was legal pre-decimal paper currency.
Chaz: So 'you going to buy that Capri from Honest Johns?

'arry: Nah Chaz, the fekah's bent as a nine bob note.
by Blue Cawdrey November 21, 2004
Software used mainly by script kiddies to gain full access to computers running the Unix or Linux Operating system.
She cracked the server using a root kit.
by Blue Cawdrey November 18, 2004
The end of the Penis is sometimes called the bishops helmet due to its resemblance the cerimonial mitre hat worn by bishops.
He awoke with an erection and decided to beat or batter the bishop.
by Blue Cawdrey November 18, 2004
Detonater cord a stable explosive with many civil and military usages. It is graded in grains of explosive per foot and resembles clothes line.
The engineer used lengths of det. cord to link the main charges prior to demolishing the old building.

The combat engineers wrapped lengths of det cord round the girders to cut through them.
by Blue Cawdrey November 23, 2004
1) UK: A member of the British army that knows every paragraph, clause and sub clause of the Kings or Queens regulations, a book regulating discipline in the British forces.

2) A person that can get out of trouble by a thourogh knowlege of the rules.
Squady 1: Private Houdini's been charged with insubordination, do you think he will be found guilty?

Squady 2: Nah! He will get away with it again by quoting Queens regulations, he is a true barrack room lawyer.
by Blue Cawdrey November 21, 2004