The greatest character ever. They eat fruits, are used to carry Mario and babys. Yoshis are dinosaurs that have big tounges that they use to swallow enemies. They come in many colors, though the main color of Yoshi is Green. Yoshi's first appearance was in the 1990 video game Super Mario World. It then came to star in the 1995 sequel Super Mario World 2: Yoshi's Island. He is now in many Mario video games. He then came to star in the so-called "Yoshi's Island 2" which is really called Yoshi's Story in 1998 which was his debut for the Nintendo 64.
Man 1: Yoshi is my favorite Mario character!!
Best fruit-eating, baby-carrying, shoe-wearing dinosaur ever. Comes in a variety of colors including the standard green, blue, red, yellow, and coming soon, hot pink and electric blue.
aaaaaawwwwwwwww, I want a electric blue Yoshi.
Mario's dino sidekick who uses his tongue to eat enemies and turn them into dino eggs instead of dino shit. His other abilities include the ability to throw dino eggs at high velocity and float for a limited time in the air with his wing-like arms. He has starred in such Nintendo games as Super Mario World for the SNES, Super Mario Kart 64 for the N64, and Super Smash Bros. Melee for the Gamecube.
Yoshi: Yoshi ate your pizza. Yoshi was hungry.
He's Mario's Killer Ride
*Yoshi walks up with Mario and some sweet beats playin*
Peach - Mario! You're ride "be pimpin"! Stick you're "jimmy" in my "handle yo"!
Mario - Mamamia! Sorry "Biatch"! "That aint" how I "roll"! Now if you will excuse me I will be there "trippin" on "shrooms"
*bwap bwap bwap*
1. A kickass animal. Mario's homeboy.
2. To lick a girls pussy, with your long tongue, just like Yoshi's.
1. "Man, Yoshi is so sweet. He can kick ass, be your transportation, and do a bunch of other shit too!"
2. "Damn, check that girl out. I'd love to hit the Yoshi on her!" OR "Man, I wanna Yoshi her badly."
My favourite character from Mario.
Aww, look at that yoshi, he's so cute!
A Japanese word.
It is an expression of excitement or enthusiasm, equivalent to saying "all right!" or "okay!" in English.
Due to Japanese pronunciation, the "i" is not really sounded but must exist at the end of the word. In turn, this is due to Japanese lingual rules which dictate that words cannot end in consonants
"Yoshi! Ikuzo!" ("All right! Let's go!")