A term used by Deadheads back in the day, meaning a ticket to a show given as a gift to someone outside the venue who has no ticket. Usually given randomly by a stranger. Taken from the Grateful Dead song "I Need a Miracle."
I was walking around the parking lot when this guy came up and miracled me
The penalty box in hockey or roller derby
He got sent to the sin bin for that elbow to the head
the distance between two places if you took a straight line from one to the other
it's six miles to drive from my house to work, but only 3 miles as the crow flies
a term regarding an innocent but brutally honest comment a child will make after making an observation or being asked a question
The five-year-old said he didn't want to kiss his grandmother because 'her breath smells like throw-up.' Out of the mouths of babes.
What St. Louisans affectionately call a White Castle hamburger. Also known as sliders or rectum wreckers.
We went to Whitey's and got a sack of belly bombers around four in the morning.
Generally regarded as the toughest fighter in the history of the National Hockey League. As notorious for his off-ice problems with alcohol and cocaine, and subsequent legal problems, as his on-ice beligerence
Bob Probert led the league with 398 penalty minutes.
A bad dream experienced by persons who wait tables for a living. The details in the dream may vary, but the one constant of all waiters nightmares is a full station (assigned tables) of unhappy customers (or members if the establishment is a private club). A common WN is arriving late at work and finding your station already full to capacity. Another common one is not being able to get organized, and realizing you have forgotten to turn in an order to the kitchen for a table that has been waiting a long time. Coming out of the kitchen with a tray of entrees and dropping it on the floor is a favorite. One of the more disturbing waiters nightmares is having a large table of people, or maybe even more than one table in the party, and after waiting for what seems like hours for their food to come up, and it's like midnight and all other customers and wait staff are long gone, and you go into the kitchen to check on your food, and all the cooks have cleaned up the kitchen and left, and didn't make your table's food.
Anybody who has worked as a server is familiar with the waiter's nightmare