'Because' in Spanish. Used as a conjunction.

Different from "¿Por qué?", which means "why?".
Guy 1: ¿Por qué comiste todo el pastel? (Why did you eat the whole cake?
Guy 2: Comí todo el pastel porque tuve hambre. (I ate the whole cake because I was hungry.)
by Phygar March 22, 2011
porque es muy (fucking hell cant be fucking bothered speaking spanish anymore). fuck donald trump
by CheezyClit69 January 2, 2021
Translation: "Why?"
Guy Anon 1: I totally banged your mom last night!

Guy Anon 2: PORQUE!
by omgwheee May 26, 2009
Noun; pronunciation same as "TORQUE", thusly pronounced like "Pork" - (i.e. as in reference to a variable force produced by a motor engine. With a P.)

Def: The inherent, and often surprising strength/force of a large person (or hefty, chunky....chunky monkey), when applied to moving seemingly unmovable objects.
Jack: I had a quack attack when I saw that boulder moving!
Jane: A what? What do you mean you saw a boulder moving?
Jack: That fluffy dude just nudged that huge ass rock, and it shifted! He must have some porque, in addition to his sheer humanity.
Jane: Whatever. I'm hungry.
by Stranger Blue Objects March 21, 2008
A severely incorrect way of asking "what are you talking about" or "what is it"

by Penguin March 9, 2003
English translation: Why don't you shut up?

A remark made by the King of Spain when Venezuelan President Hugo Chavez repeatedly insulted and spoke over Spanish Prime Minister Jose Maria Aznar calling him a "fascist" at the Cumbre Iberoamericana.

In reality, anyone with half a brain knows that the fascist dictator is actually Chavez himself.
Hugo Chavez: You are a fascist blah blah blah...

King of Spain: Porque no te callas?
by duh-nee November 17, 2007
"Why not both?" Was first used in a TV commercial for an Old El Paso Taco Kit. Snuck into english meme vernacular as a snappy way to suggest two options be done together.
by mienaikoe October 23, 2020