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A stereotypical french curse that is actually never used by real french people. Same as the mustache and the beret - something only non-french people think is typical of the French.
Non-French Guy trying to be French: Sacré bleu! I hev left my béret and stripy chemise in zee Café.
Real French Guy: *rolls eyes*
by ZipperGirl August 30, 2006
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Apr 22 Word of the Day
When you eat dirt for the first time and leave your family to build a shack in the woods
Bro since I got dirtpilled on Tuesday I have made sooo many worm friends and made them soo many little houses to get married in. Me? Lonely? No you’re the lonely one u lawn owning freak
via giphy
by ecogoth December 30, 2020
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2
In French, sacrebleu or sacredieu is always written as one word without accent, the 'e' in the middle being pronounced like a faint and short 'eu' . In English, the phrase is often written with two words: sacre bleu.

Even though present in modern french-language dictionaries, the phrase is not in use in everyday conversation at all anymore.

It is often considered in the English-speaking world as a quintessential French phrase, even though it is not Written with two words (sacre bleu!), it has been popularized by Agatha Christie's Belgian hero Hercule Poirot. The word is also occasionally used by French people depicted in American cartoons. In the popular old comic book, Blackhawk, the phrase is Andre the Frenchman's favorite oath.

Sacrebleu is also used in several recent Disney movies depicting French characters, including The Aristocats, The Little Mermaid (1989 film) and Beauty and the Beast.

guy : OMGBOO!!!

wannabe french guy : SACREBLEU!
by austin23cook August 07, 2008
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3
(sah-cray bleuh) A very stereotypical (*cough* blame Americans) French curse, which is actually never used by the French. An English equivalent would be "oh my God!." Similarly to its English counterpart, it was once considered very offensive. "Sacré bleu" literally means "sacred blue," but it is supposed to be "sacré Dieu" (sah-cray dyeuh) or "sacred God." "Bleu" replaces "Dieu" in order to avoid the vulgarity of explicitly using the name of God (similar to saying "oh my gosh!" instead of "oh my God!"). In modern times, however, it is no longer commonly used, as it has been eclipsed by many more offensive curses.
Sacré bleu is very American and lame. Try using merde istead. (:
by catherinelareine September 02, 2009
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4
A French curse. It translates to "sacred blue", referring to the Catholic Church.
French Girl: Sacré bleu! I'm out of smokes.
Friend: No worries, there's a store around the corner.
by Sahara April 19, 2005
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5
French term of astonishment. a curse. translation; "sacred blue" refers to Christ's mother, Mary, often depicted in art in blue dress. the subversive tone is derived from the question of Mary's immaculate conception (i.e. her birth) and her ability to accept the Holy Spirit and birth Jesus without having ever mensturated.
sacre bleu! i stepped in poop.
by argee August 22, 2006
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