115 definition by Victor Van Styn

His name is 'SpongeBob SquarePants', not 'Spongebob Squarepants', goddamnit. Same spelling as his show.

'Christyanne' (not 'ChristyAnne'), but 'SpongeBob' (not 'Spongebob').
``Are you ready kids?
--Aye, Aye Cap-tain!!
``I can’t heeeear you!
--Aye, Aye Captain

``Oooooh, Who lives in a pineapple, under the sea?
--SpongeBob :: SquarePants!!
``Absorbant-and-yellow, and *por*ous iz he!
--SpongeBob :: SquarePants!!
``If nautical nonsense, he’s some-thing you wish!
--SpongeBob :: SquarePants
``Then drop on the deck, and flop like a fish!
--SpongeBob :: SquarePants!!

``Ready?
-`'SpongeBob :: SquarePants!!


-`'SpongeBob SquarePants,
-`'Spongebob Squarepants,
``Spuuuunj-Baawwwwwwb, Skware-Pääääääääääntss!!!

`` *chuckling*
by Victor Van Styn July 24, 2005

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'd
1. used to form the past-tense of a verb, especially of acronym-based verbs or those ending with otherwise an ‘e’ or one of the vowels<a\e\i\o\u\y> (as ending in ‘-ed’ looks a bit stilted when following an ‘e’), in addition to irregular, non-standard, nonlinear, and ‘created’ verbs.

2. used to form a past-participle (less necessary than is the 1st use).
1. In three swipes of his giant masamune, Sephiroth KO'd sprawny Sora. {Translation = In three swipes of his giant masamune, Sephiroth knocked-out sprawny Sora.}
“Did you get rubberband'd in the head again?” {Translation = “Did you get shot in the head by a rubberband again?”

2. As Joey listened to some now-retro'd 90's music on his car radio, his girlfriend, Karen, went on chitchatting with her bffl Sammy in the backseat.



History of the Suffix: in old times, 'd was used to form the past-tense of ALL verbs, especially in print. Example: Ole Faithful rang'd the City Bell at the stroke of Dawn.
by Victor Van Styn July 20, 2005

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a phrasal sentence that means, when taken literally, “I echo that statement of yours.”, “I echo your above statement.”; “I agree with you 100%ly.”; or simply “Ditto.”. See also "I second that emotion".

Phrase used frequently on message boards (more so than in person) by someone usually immediately after someone-else stated something with which the other person agreed.
Note that the word ‘second’ is being used as a verb in this sense, and is derived from ‘2nd’(as opposed to the length of time).
Person1:I personally like Kingdom Hearts better, because I hate turn-based battle system....Real time is better to me.

Person2: I second that^.
by Victor Van Styn August 02, 2005

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Quite possibly the most overused adverb in the English language, when capitalized.
‘So’ is SO overused.
by Victor Van Styn August 07, 2005

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the politically correct form of 'waiter'\'waitress'
Hello--I’m Morgan, and I’ll be your server tonight!
by Victor Van Styn July 25, 2005

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Deriving from ‘Sofa King’, a play on "so fucking", sofa-king is to be used as an adjective-modifying adjective.

See über.
I am sofa-king tired right now.
by Victor Van Styn August 09, 2005

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