British slang meaning angry, aggressive. Originally used in the streets but now popularized by the masses. The term comes from the legendary interviewer Jeremy Paxman.
jeremy: did you threaten to overrule him
michael: wow jeremy is being pretty pax, man
by firestriker124 May 19, 2021
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Passengers on commercial planes.
Yo, get that pax list and give it to the pilot.
by -Ryan January 27, 2006
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Pax means peace in Latin. It is often used as a name. He is the kind of boy that simultaneously breaks one's heart and awakens it. He is full of wrathful reverence that startles one's soul as one ineffectively stands near. He is a conundrum. One who is many things at once without being one thing at all and to simply label him would be an injustice. He is best told about in story form, because descriptive terms merely make him seem even more abstract. However, if one word must be chosen, it is "contrast;" he is a contrast in every way. More grey than any man, yet more black and white than the universe should ever allow. Both good in deed and wicked in heart, he is overcoming his wrongs while he is righting them. However, he stumbles in his same past grievances, and he is calloused when it comes to emotion. He might never let you know he cares. He might never care at all, but he is honest. He is the most honest person you will ever know, and he will tell you things you don't want to hear, but know that you need to hear them. He loves truth, and his love of truth will make him a ready match for the wits of any man. Lastly, never need him; he will never let himself need you in return. While he may love deeper than any other, you will never know, because he can never choose you, and he will die alone.
Pax is what we need.
Pax if possible, truth at all costs.
by gratiaetpacem November 16, 2010
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Latin
A tablet to be kissed. The primitive usage in the Church was for the "holy kiss" to be given promiscuously. Later men of the laity saluted men with the kiss, while women kissed women. This latter manner of giving the peace among the laity seems to have been maintained till the thirteenth century, when a substitute for the actual kiss was introduced in the shape of a small wooden tablet, or plate of metal bearing an image of the Blessed Virgin, of the titular of the church, or other saint, or more frequently of the crucifixion. The earliest notice of these instruments is in the records of English councils of the thirteenth century. This departure from the prevailing usage is attributed by Cardinal Bona to the Franciscans. Kissed by the celebrant and cleansed with a linen cloth, the tablet or plate was carried to others to be likewise kissed by them. This ceremony stills obtains in low masses, when the peace is thus given to prelates and princes, not to others except in rare cases established by custom. The acolyte or server kneeling at the right of the celebrant presents the tablet. The celebrant kissing it says: "Pax tecum"; the server answers: "Et cum spiritu tuo". The server then carries the instrument in turn to those who are to receive the peace, saying to each: "Pax tecum"; each responds, "Et cum spiritu tuo", and then genuflects.
Pax vobiscum, domine vobiscum. Et cum spiritu tuo.
by Adian October 18, 2004
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Pax a name for a rat who has marmite hair and rummages through bins in search of food.
Oh shit look out a PAX

mum whats PAX doing?
by 123kids April 30, 2019
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