1. n. A condition noted by behaving in such a puerile, obnoxious, and moronic manner as to have one's head up his or her ass. Note that things are dark and smelly for someone with this condition.
2. When someone is severely afflicted to the point that his or her shoulders are two-blocked against the buttocks, this is known as "perpendicular cranial rectitis."
Why do all those Hollywood idiots have such cranial rectitis?
Boy, Harry Reid debates with all the intellectual acumen of SpongeBob SquarePants. How did he contract perpendicular cranial rectitis?
1. n. Vile, evil demon, appearing as a small, friendly, toothless purple Tyrannosaurus Rex. Takes a particular interest in small children, using the guize of love and friendship to enslave them and otherwise fill their heads with ridiculous and unrealistic notions. Children subjected to such items as it's song "I love you, You love me," reach adulthood in a state of profound cranial rectitis, and is a possible explanation for that condition being suffered by most of the denizens of Hollywood.
2. Can be spelled "B'harnii" as well.
My daugher has been enslaved by B'harne.
1) n. In New England, it is a brass musical instument, conical in construction, about 18 feet long, with a large mouthpiece, and is the lowest of the brass instruments. It replaced the ophiclede in the symphony orchestra, and has nothing to do with Wagner Tubas. It has only one direct cousin in brass instruments, that being the fluglehorn, for all other brass instruments are more cylindrical than the tuber, even the french horn.
2) n. For the rest of the English-speaking world, it is a fleshy-rooted plant like a potato or a yam. Hence, New Englanders and Non-New Englanders can get confused at times, as evidenced below.
An actual conversation:
Denny: Dan, can you play the tuber for the Bristol, RI band next weekend?
Dan: Well Denny, do you want me to play 1st or 2nd potato?
n. Literally translated from Hungarian as "Good Ham," this refers to NFL Hall-of-Fame Outside Linebacker Jack Ham of the Penn State Nittany Lions and Pittsburgh Steelers during the 1970's and early 1980's. It was also the name of his fan club. As a contrast to his teammate Jack Lambert, a.k.a "Dracula in Cleats," Jack Ham's play was decidedly less emotional and more intellectual, albeit equivalently effective.
Whenever Jack Ham caught an interception, the crowd would shout "Dobre Shunka."