A phrase in white pseudoreggae rapper Snow's #1 hit song, Informer. It has no meaning whatsoever, but is known for being the only coherent line in the song.
Snow: Informer/You know say daddy me snow me-a (gonna) blame/A licky boom boom down
Guy #1 listening: What the hell did he just say?
Guy #2 listening: I don't know. All I heard was a licky boom boom down.
A term coined by various critics which discusses the current trend in horror Hollywood which consists of horror movies having no story whatsoever but gratuitous images of people having random body parts removed--from legs, heads to even penises (The last in Hostel 2
). It's for those who don't remember the good old days where storytelling was key over visuals.
Guy: Want to rent Saw III or Hostel II?
Girl: I'm so sick of all this torture porn!
A show with contestants and judges who contradict the title every single second the show's on the air.
Why do David Hasslehoff and Sharon Osbourne get to decide who's talented and who's untalented on America's Got Talent?
An old-time expression interjected after one is on the receiving end of a harsh criticism. A fight will usually occur as a result.
Northerner: You're a dumbass from the south, and so is your slave beating mother.
Southerner: (draws gun) Them's fightin' words!
In the closing scene of There Will Be Blood, Daniel Day-Lewis says this to Paul Dano to show that he has defeated thee.
A line that would not nearly be as memorable if it weren't for its pitch-perfect delivery.
"As a sports metaphor? (“Let’s face it. The Celtics drank the Knicks’ milkshake last night.”) An amorphously obscene double entendre, hearkening back to its Kelis-ian roots? (“I’d like to drink your milkshake!”) Or maybe, in a nod to the godlike venom of its utterer, a taunt: “You best back down before I drink your milkshake, bitch.”
A fake compliment said in a condescending
tone of voice. A sarcastic comment that translates to you suck
Loser: Oh no I just crashed my car
Jackass: YOU'RE COOL.
What Democratic California senator Ernest Hollings believed the title of Beavis and Butt-head
was. It has since become an in-joke among fans of the series.
Mr. Anderson, neighbor of Beavis and Butt-head (Who was based off the same person who Mike Judge
based Hank Hill
off of), who can never remember Beavis and Butt-head's names, often refer to the two as Buffcoat and Beaver.
Ernest Hollings: (To Janet Reno) "We've got this...what is it...Buffcoat and Beaver or Beaver and something else. I haven't seen it, I don't watch it, but whatever it is, it was at 7, Buffcoat, and they put it on now at 10:30."
Mr. Anderson: (Referring to Beavis and Butt-head wearing thick-flame glasses to disguise themselves) Well, I can see you boys aren't like the usual hooligans that hang around here, like these two fellas, uh...Buffcoat and Beaver...boy, they've been nothing but trouble.