8 definition by 881

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Fragment often used by girls to thwart further activity; please stop; that ain't right, don't do that, because I don't like it.

Can be found as: Can you not?!, Can you not..., Can you.. not?
Jon is poking Jane.

Jane says, "Can you not..."
by 881 December 25, 2005

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Expression commonly used by Asian or sub-Asian people to mean "sigh," "oh man...," or "blah"

The expression is also used as a temporary stress reliever during the course of a tense anime episode.

Also see: aiya
Asian: "Aiyah, white people no getting anything I said."
Non-Asian: "Sorry, but what is 'hiyaa?'"
Asian: "DO I LOOK LIKE NINJA TO YOU?! Aiyaahhh"
Non-Asian: "I'm sorry but I don't understand."
Asian: "You stoopid boy, no more fry rice, aiiyaaa!"

"Aiyah, Naruto sucks now."
by 881 January 22, 2006

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see: izzle

Suffix often added following the first consonant of a word to increase the "coolness" of speech. "-izzle" can also be used to replace the last syllable of a word.

How the suffix functions with single syllable words beginning with a vowel (i.e.: up) is unknown.

Origin is said to be from popular African American rapper Snoop Dogg who decided to modify the current English language to increase its ability to convey thoughts, ideas, and expressions.
"Hey Mr. Dogg, open your Christmas present!"

"Oh yeah man, a 300 piece pizzle!"

"Why did you add -izzle to puzzle?"

"Shizzle *up* mizzle fizzle."
by 881 January 24, 2006

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Phrase most notably used by teachers as a replacement for "I was incorrect," or "I presented the wrong information (on purpose)."

The usage of this phrase is likely a result in the instructor's attempt to be make witty statements; however no extra attention is given to "I lied" over "My mistake" or "This new concept renders the old one false."

Origin unknown. The phrase may have started with teenagers who felt the need to express faults in a comical manner. It seems that the trend ended, and teenagers have reverted to "just kidding," which has been reduced to "j.k. j.k." Middle school and high school instructors must have picked up the trend upon hearing several students use the term.

See: jk, j/k, jp
Teacher: I told you guys that the normal force is always opposite of the force of gravity. Well, I lied, because now we are moving into forces and inclines.

Teacher: I lied, the pop quiz will be added into the homework category.

Teacher: Oops, I lied. The color yellow does hold a significant value in the book Crime and Punishment.
by 881 January 25, 2006

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Phrase/sentence used to express aloofness for another. It is meant to mitigate a situation by bluffing it to be a bigger deal than it is.

Origin: This phrase/sentence was commonly used in the 1990s by students after the proliferation of legal litigation's in the media against large corporations.

The most notable examples that accelerated this phrase/sentence would be the people rising to sue large corporations such as McDonald's. People suing each other for little conflicts has also strengthened the use of the phrase.

However, in the 2000s, the RIAA's strike back, suing even children, has brought "so sue me" it a abrupt stop.
Person 1: Dude, stop stealing my curly fries. I hate it with a passion!
Person 2: So sue me.
Person 1: Aiyah, whatever.
by 881 February 21, 2006

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Term used by Americans to denote utter discontent with a subject or matter.

Usually not used in a serious tone of voice; generally followed by a waving fist.

More flagrant form of aiyah
Sets blame on others rather than self; complement to I hate my life

The expression is said to have been derived from Brazil, of which native Brazilians threw passion fruits at foreign explorers in the 1700s.
No! School is starting tomorrow. I hate it with a passion!

In fact, if I had a fruit to launch...
by 881 January 23, 2006

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A gesture involving air quotes performed in an underhanded fashion used to covertly suggest sexual innuendos in a normal conversation.

In more relaxed environments, but not enough so to use phrases such as "that's what she said," the audible underquote can be put into play. It consists of a grander underquoting motion coupled with the words, "Oh yeah!"

Origin: Though the true origin is unknown, the gesture was quickly adopted by Virginia Tech's Marching Virginian's saxophone section in the fall of 2007. It later spread to college students at CalPoly and UCSD. From there on, knowledge of the underquote has spread throughout the country.

Future: The goal of the underquote is to spread its geniusness like wildfire. When introducing newcomers to the idea of the underquote, veterans must state it as an "unstoppable juggernaut of humor." Side quests include putting the underquote on national television and having a politician use it at some point.
Sally: Good morning everyone, this presentation is about the new standards in wood length.
Jeff: *underquote*

Steve: It's pouring outside. I was extremely wet even before reaching around Patrick's flat.
Jeff: "Ooohhh yeahhhh!" *underquote*
Steve: Nasty bastard.
by 881 August 03, 2008

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