Used to refer to any female person.
Used to refer to tits.
"Where'd lady go?"
"Have you seen lady?"
"Hey lady, how about a lumpkin!"
"Sure, I'd love to go see a movie with you, but first I must fuck lady."
"There's a lady over there, and a lady over there, and a lady everywhere!"
"How do you like my new ladies?"
"Lump my ladies."
"Psst, Sarah, you're ladies are falling out."
"Tell your ladies to stop jiggling when you walk."
"Keep your ladies to yourself."
Something most Men
don't treat right.
I know how to treat a lady.
a masterpeice created by god...
u guys betta treat yo lady right or she will up and leave yawl skank ass!
One of the best things in the world. A female who you really care about. Synonym of wifey
. Opposite of hoe
U gotta treat ur lady good.
An elegant and good-hearted woman who uses her femininity in the most dignified and endearing way possible.
T?hat girl's a real lady
The best word for a male to take a normal, innocent sounding sentence, and add an awkward
twist, in reference to speaking with a female. It is always used at the end of a sentence, and usually follows a comma. For extra effect, can be complimented with lowering of the voice, and raising of the eyebrows. Is used by guys that desperately can't get any action
globally. It's use is significantly higher when the man has been consuming copious amounts of alcohol.
In extreme cases, subjects have been known to use a weirder and creepier version of the word ladies, which appears to be some sort of obscure reference to the middle ages, by saying m'ladies.
Having fun tonite so far, ladies?
You girls should come tonite ... ladies.
Let me know if you need any help at all, ladies...
You should come over tonite for supper, m'ladies...
*When Drunk* Hey ladies, wanna have a no pants dance at my house ladies?
A woman of which a besotted male will hold in reverence.
"I love you" (and really means it)
A formal title for a woman of high social status. Also used as an affectionate term by a man/woman for his/her girlfriend or wife.
Still, the English
language prefers to use the borrowed French "Madame" rather than the native English "My Lady" in address.
Don Quixote: "My lady!"
Aldonza: "I'm not your lady! I'm not any kind of a lady!"