Lyrics in two songs by the same group or artist with opposite or nearly opposite statements, which taken together suggest a contradiction, inconsistency, or change in outlook.
The following are all examples of songtradictions:
1) A Madonna Songtradiction-
"'Cause the boy with the cold hard cash is always Mr. Right, 'cause we are living in a material world and I am a material girl" - Material Girl
"You don't need diamond rings or eighteen karat gold. Fancy cars that go very fast, you know they never last, no, no." - Express Yourself
2) A U2 Songtradiction:
"If you want to kiss the sky, better learn how to kneel" - Mysterious Ways
"Blessings not just for the ones who kneel, luckily" - City of Blinding Lights
3) A Destiny's Child Songtradiction:
"Pay my own fun, oh and I pay my own bills. Always 50/50 in relationships" - Independent Woman
"Can you pay my bills? Can you pay my telephone bills? Can you pay my automo'bills? Then maybe we can chill. I don't think you do, so you and me are through" - Bills, Bills, Bills
Contraction formed from the words 'he is the man'.
Originally derived from a mural (graffiti) painted (in the late 70's) on a wall in Australia . The mural depicted the face of a young Jesus like character and the words 'he de mann'.
It has been argued that the words underneath the mural do not refer to Jesus but to the name of the actual artist; hence, the funny spelling of the words.
Furthermore, it has been argued that the actual picture is not a Jesus representation but a self portrait.
Currently the word hedeman (or hedemann) it is not used in a Christian context but to indicate that a particular person is exceptionally good in a particular field, sport, etc.
There has been instances in which the first four letters of the word have been used to denote the excellence of something or someone (regardless the person's sex); for example, hedecar, hedeboy, hededog, hedegirl, etc.
are you trying to compare yourself with Mr. X? You know that hedemann!
"Quick change" is a form of the Short Con in which the Hustler confuses a cashier into giving more change than they should. The most lucrative quick change technique is the "progressive", in which smaller denomination bills are thrust back at the cashier for consolidation into a higher denomination. "Here, give me a five for these ones." (then, while holding the five and the ones...) "Oh, wait. Go ahead and give me a 10. Let me see... one, two, three, four and five is .. yeah, a 10. Thanks."
If you were paying attention, that was five dollars becoming 10. A quick change artist can keep that rolling until he ends up walking away with a $100 bill.
* In the novel American Gods, Mr. Wednesday casually pulls a variant of quickchanging, involving a credit card as well as cash, on a gas-station attendant. The exact details aren't mentioned, however: Neil Gaiman once stated in an interview that he'd deliberately tried to obfuscate the details of the cons used in the book, to prevent anybody from trying to replicate them in real life. (Didn't actually work, though. One of the bigger cons in the book was successfully replicated by a Canadian fan, who walked away with more than $6,000...)
* An old Abbott and Costello routine does a quickchange variation relying on Abbott's fast talk and Costello's stupidity. "Could you give me two 10s for a five?"
* In the South Park episode "Scott Tenorman Must Die", the titular Tenorman pulls this one on Cartman. Tenorman really pays for it later.
1. (noun) Breakin' 2: Electric Boogaloo is a 1984 film in which urban breakdancers, Turbo and Ozone, use the power of dance to stop a corporation from demolishing the local recreational center. It features popular rap artist, Ice-T.
Tagline: "If you can't beat the system...break it!"
2. (verb) To stop a corporation from destroying local culture through the power of urban dance (typically break).
"I just watched the 1984 film, Breakin' 2: Electric Boogaloo!"
"At the city council meeting, Mr. Swanson went all Electric Boogaloo on PolyCorp Developments."
MSA acronym of the infamous Australian graffiti artist crew,more...
the Melbourne Suicidal Assassins;
active mainly in Melbourne (also in other Victorian areas, and Adelaide and Mt. Gambier, in South Australia) from the mid-1980s; arguably one of the greatest and most talented graph crews produced by Australia, of course its creation inspired by the original and greatest of all, the New York graffiti scene. How-ever 'talented' and/or 'artistic' its members were, they were well known for their hardcore activities and indulgences, sometimes resulting in members' deaths, hence their behavior living up to their name 'suicidal'. Interests of the group included death metal music, a singular addition to the normal hip-hop association of graf crews (resulting in the sometimes used Mass/or Melbourne Satanic Alliance/Allegiance tag), and excessive drug and alcohol consumption. M.S.A. were actively pursued by various police groups for their prolific graffiti of urban infra-structure including Australian trains and also were accused of engaging in occult-like practices and sa...
DSKIZ = disguise, a prominent and extremely talented graffiti artist, and one of the first to emerge in Australia in the early-1980s.
Among certain graffiti crews, was also the creator/co-creator of his seminal and infamous crew,
the "Melbourne Suicidal Assassins".
"DSKIZ rocks da house y'all"
A term used in a podcast for a popular flash series "Unforgotten Realms". It is used when the new artist of UR says, or does something wrong. It has become a small catch phrase for various fans of the series, and is sometimes used when telling someone they did something bad.
Clive: Hey, man! I just sold my soul to satan!
Winston: Dammit Johnny!