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This expression comes from Hebrew. Although it sounds very crude in English, it's not supposed to be. the expression "in your mother" (be-ima shkha, in Hebrew) means "please" (it is also used when someone tells you something great. It's a short for "do you swear in your mother?"). So this means that "leave me in your mother" means "leave me (alone) please".
Someone: Hey, c'mon, let's have another game!
You: Ohh... leave me in your mother...
by Kaiba Seto April 06, 2005
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Nov 26 Word of the Day
A tiny, almost imperceptible cough, usually hidden behind a mask due to; emphysema, asthma, allergies or the dreaded COVID, so as not to alarm others to your potential of being “the infected.”
I was walking through the grocery store and I had a tickle in my throat but I didn’t want people to think I was contagious so I let out a microcough.
by PeteLoaf320 November 25, 2020
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Although I Agree with the previous definition, I would like to add a reference to the origin of the phrase.
The phrase itself became quite popular thanks to a Satiric TV show called Erez Nehederet (= Wonderful Country), In That show, we among other things followed up on a "Reality Show" called "Moskuna Project" talking about a family called the Moskunas that has to compete each other in order to remain part of that family. Every week, another member would be cast away from the family until only one is left as the true Moskuna.
In this show, every time the father was addressed by anyone his reply would always be "Leave me in your mother".
"Hey Dad, where are you?"
"Leave me in your mother (azov oti be-ima shkha)"

"Happy Birthday!!!!"
"Leave me in your mother (azov oti be-ima shkha)"
by Shay S. November 27, 2005
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