14 definitions by Flaminghorse

Words that are almost impossible to pronounce.
John found otorhinolaryngologist and açai to be break-teeth words; he attempted to say them right multiple times but he kept failing.
by Flaminghorse March 20, 2018
Get the merch
Get the break-teeth words neck gaiter and mug.
An exclamation used by Mediterranean ship captains in Medieval II Total War when you give them an order that cannot be followed.
"Yes my lord?"

Proceeds to click on land whilst the ship is selected

"But my lord, this is impossible!"
by Flaminghorse July 30, 2018
Get the mug
Get a But my lord, this is impossible! mug for your barber Manley.
The century that lasted from 1701 to 1800; the 19th-Century, which was equally primitive, came after.

During these times, strange fads such as powdered wigs (as well as oversized wigs with ship contraptions in them; see Marie Antoinette), makeup with lead in it (yes, you read that correctly), and tricornes were prominent. This century is also associated with classical music, people like George Washington, guns that took too long to reload, pirates, colonialism, stagecoaches, uniforms that stuck out like a sore thumb, and a revolution in France which resulted in a headless king.
Did you just call a lantern a LANTHORN?! That's so 18th-Century.
by Flaminghorse August 10, 2018
Get the merch
Get the 18th-Century neck gaiter and mug.
When someone serves you a meal but gives you nothing to drink whatsoever, much to the annoyance of many people.
When I went to the restaurant the other day, they gave me nothing to drink, even when I asked for water 100 times! What a horse's meal.
by Flaminghorse August 10, 2018
Get the mug
Get a Horse's meal mug for your mate Abdul.

The historical pronunciation and an obsolete spelling of What (with the former Wh Digraph, excluding the words who and whom). The reason why it was pronounced like this was because of the fact that in Middle English, a swap of the Anglo-Saxon {hw} to {wh} occurred (it was occasionally spelt as quat), but the older Anglo-Saxon pronunciation stuck for centuries and didn't really die out until the 20th century in most English speaking areas. If a person were to pronounce what as "wat" in the 18th century or before, it would be seen as uneducated speech. However, this notion of thought faded out in the early 1800s. It is indeed the way that Hank Hill says what, something quite rare in the modern times.
An Example from Anglo-Saxon: Hwæt! We Gardena in geardagum, þeodcyninga, þrym gefrunon, hu ða æþelingas ellen fremedon.
An Example from Early Middle English: Auh lokeþ þurh hwat reisun. \
An Example from Hank Hill: I'll tell you hwat
by Flaminghorse November 27, 2017
Get the mug
Get a hwat mug for your girlfriend Julia.
An Ancient Egyptian term (read in Hieroglyphs as 𓈖𓎡𓏏𓏴𓏛 𓇋𓄿𓂧𓏏𓏯𓅪𓏥) used in an insulting manner by characters in Assassin's Creed Origins, including Bayek of Siwa. The subtitles in AC Origins say that it means "piece of s**t;" however, it's actual meaning is "piece of misery." If you were to call someone a neket iadet in Ancient Egypt, you would likely get beaten up, or worse, never heard from again.
Bayek of Siwa: I have killed all of these neket iadet.
by Flaminghorse August 10, 2018
Get the mug
Get a Neket Iadet mug for your sister Rihanna.
Something that is so old that no one feels the need to use it anymore; see old school or cavemen for more information.
ex. 1: The stubborn man decided to go to work by driving a 1908 Model-T Ford, which was so obsolete that it literally had to be cranked.
by Flaminghorse January 08, 2019
Get the mug
Get a Obsolete mug for your cat Riley.