What you say when talking about Canada when you have been smelling cleaning supplies all day long with your friend.
Your friend: When you went to Canadia did you check the "yes" box when it asked if you were going to visit a farm?
Your friend: When I got to Canadia I checked the box for "no, I am not going to visit a farm", and when I left, I checked the box that said "yes, I did visit a farm".
A special word for Canada.
I went to Canadia today!
The country directly north of the USA. Typically called "Canada" but we decided it must be "Canadia" and "Canadians" or "Canada" and Canadans" and "Canadia" sounds so much spiffier.
I have to go visit relatives in Canadia.
Noun. The way Canada SHOULD logically be spelled, if its reisdents are to be referred to as "Canadians". If "Canada" is the correct nomenclature, why are its residents referred to as "Canadians" and not "Canadans"? And, if we are to appropriate this linguistic protocol and apply it across the board, then why don't we Americans call ourselves "AM-mo-RICK-ians"? Besides, "Canadia" just sounds better, and lives up to the peaceful, majestic, and Utopian persona that it has taken on in the eyes of us Amorickians ever since our country got taken over by blustering, right-wing Imperialists. C'mon, "Nation Soon to be Formerly Known as Canada". Make it official. We all know you want to!
"Had there been proper medical procedures to correct severe cataracts in 1545, French explorer Jacques Cartier may not have missed the "i" in "Canadia" while transcribing his travelogue entries for posterity, and the grievous cosmic imbalance which ensues to this day may have been completely averted."
Country north of United States. Canada
is a slang for this word.
Quite simply what the country Canada should have been called if the world was a logical place. Not to mention, Canadia sounds much more grand than Canada.
Canadia sounds much better than Canada.
The proper definition of Canada.
A: We were speaking to some Canadians.
B: Oh, and where do they come from.
A: Canadia, obviously.