N. and v.
Slang for booze. This convenient word allows inconspicuous conversations about alcohol between adolescents.
Party-er 1: You jivin' tonight?
Party-er 2: Is the pope a catholic?
under-18: Hey man can you get me some jive?
18 yr old: Fo shiz
Like a whole other language in the 70's-80's. Here is a memorable quote from Airplane.
Randy : Can I get you something?
Second Jive Dude : 'S'mofo butter layin' me to da' BONE! Jackin' me up... tight me!
Randy : I'm sorry, I don't understand.
First Jive Dude : Cutty say 'e can't HANG!
Jive Lady : Oh stewardess! I speak jive.
Randy : Oh, good.
Jive Lady : He said that he's in great pain and he wants to know if you can help him.
Randy : All right. Would you tell him to just relax and I'll be back as soon as I can with some medicine?
Jive Lady : Jus' hang loose, blood. She gonna catch ya up on da' rebound on da' med side.
Second Jive Dude : What it is, big mama? My mama no raise no dummies. I dug her rap!
Jive Lady : Cut me some slack, Jack! Chump don' want no help, chump don't GET da' help!
First Jive Dude : Say 'e can't hang, say seven up!
Jive Lady : Jive dude don't got no brains anyhow! Hmmph!
Colorful form of speaking. Sometimes hard to follow.
1> Shit man, that honky mus' be messin' my old lady... Got to be runnin' cold upside down his head. Ya know?
2> Hey home, I can dig it. You know he ain't gonna lay no mo' big rap up on you man.
1> I say hey sky, s'other s'ay I wan say? Pray to J I get the same ol' same ol'.
2> Eh. Yo know yourself a pro slick, gray matter live performas down now take TCB'in man.
1> Hey, you know what they say... See a broad, to get that booty, yak 'em, leg 'er down 'n smack 'em yak 'em.
2> Cold got to be! You know? Sheeiiiiiiiit.
v.:1) to irritate or annoy
2) to throw off someone's style
n.:1) pointless or deceptive talk/rhetoric
v.:"Quit jivin' me, turkey"
n.:"Don't give me that jive"
v) to be consistent with, match up.
His pimpin' clothes and his hooptie ride just don't jive.
Don't think I'm going to believe all that jive.
1) Jazz slang from the 1930s and 40s. The language of swing.
Cab Calloway produced some "hepster dictionaries" in the form of free booklets given away with his recordings of the time.
2)A partner dance from the 1950s based upon a 6-count pattern. A rather simplistic descendent of the more complex and exciting Lindy Hop. Danced to rockabilly, early rhythm 'n' blues, rock 'n' roll and sometimes swing, although Lindy is the preferred dance.
1) first chap~ Get off the fence Hortense! Dig those real gone gates! They totally send me!
second chap~ Sir, are you talking jive to me?
2)I'm knackered, I was jiving all night at the club. The Lindy Hoppers weren't too impressed though as they didn't play much swing.
Jive is a bad thing you fool. If you're talking some jive, it means you're talking bullshit. If somebody calls you a "jive turkey" you just got insulted.
Fool: "Ima jive turkey"
Me: "I believe you"
70's ebonics, black speech, a deep form of slang slightly easier to understand than this shizzle language. It appears that some honkys in here didn't get the memo.
Hey, it's all part of the revolution! **combs fro**