Scouse is the accent
and dialect of English found in the north-western English city of
Liverpool and in some adjoining urban areas of Merseyside. The
Scouse accent is highly distinctive and sounds wholly different from
the accents used in the neighbouring regions of Cheshire and rural
Lancashire. Inhabitants of Liverpool are called Liverpudlians, but
are more often described by the slang term Scousers.
The word Scouse was originally a variation of lobscouse
(probably from the north German sailor's dish Labskaus), the name of a
traditional dish of Scouse made with lamb stew mixed with hardtack eaten by
sailors. Alternate recipes have included beef and thickened with the gelatin
source found in cowheel or pig trotter in addition to various root vegetables.
Other sources suggest that "labskaus" is a Norwegian term, and considering the
number of Merseyside place-names ending in "-by" (Formby, Kirkby, Greasby,
Pensby, Roby), a Viking rather than German source must be considered. Various
spellings can still be traced, including "lobscows" from Wales, and some
families refer to this stew as "lobby" rather than scouse. The dish was
traditionally the fare of the poor people, using the cheapest cuts of meat
available, and indeed when no meat at all was available scouse was still made,
but this "vegetarian" version was known as "blind scouse".
The roots of the accent can be traced back to the large
numbers of immigrants into the Liverpool area in the eighteenth and nineteenth
centuries including those from the Isle of Man, Scotland and, most importantly,
Ireland. The influence of these different speech patterns became apparent in
Liverpool, distinguishing the accent of its people from those of the surrounding
Lancashire and Cheshire areas.
Questions and Answers
Q. Trying to find out what
scousers say for
2) really cold.
5) really good
Q. What grammar peculiarities can be found in Scouse?
Q. Doesn't anybody say 'semo' for a cemetery?? Born and bred in Birkenhead :) x
Q. There's also one that someone will av to reply to as i'm not sure if it
originated in de pool, but about 15-20 yrs ago everyone was sayin MEGA, way
before megastore etc. Can anyone verify?
what is the slang for a Taxi in liverpool..?
when i was young people called the back alley
enogg or jigger does anyone remember the word
A : Yes I
remember it was used in the 60's when I lived in
Anfield at the very heart of Scouseland
Does anyone in Liverpool under 40 still call
their mum their "Mam"? I'm 34 and the only
people I've ever heard say it are my Parents'
I think "Mam" was said mostly by people whose
parents/grandparents were Welsh, and "Ma" was
said by those with an Irish connection. I'm one
of the few Scousers you'll ever meet whose
family tree is exclusively English going back
seven generations, so maybe that's why I've
always used the word "Mum" instead.
A: yes, i always called my
mum "mam" just felt better, she called my
grandma mam too, probably where i got it from
A: De Auld girl = my mother
why are mary ellens called mary ellens ?
Q. why is someone called wacker ?
A: Wack in slang means to share, a wacker is someone who
Feel free to
contradict or add to answers
It is only recently that Scouse has been treated
as a cohesive accent/dialect; for many years, Liverpool was simply seen as a
melting pot of different accents with no one to call its own. The Survey of
English Dialects ignored Liverpool completely, and the dialect researcher Ellis
said that Liverpool [and Birkenhead] had "no dialect proper".
Good Old Fashioned Scouse Humour
Scouse is noted for a fast, highly accented manner of speech,
with a range of rising and falling tones not typical of most of northern
England. This has led to some people from the Midlands referring to Liverpool
people as "Sing-song Scousers".
Irish influences include the pronunciation of the letter 'h'
as 'haitch' and the plural of 'you' as 'youse'.
There are variations on the Scouse accent; with the south side
of the city adopting a softer, lyrical tone, and the north a rougher, more
gritty dialect. These differences between both the north side and the south side
of the city can be seen in the pronunciation of the vowels. The northern half of
the city more frequently pronounce the words book, cook, look and took, as in
the words boo, coo, loo and too, and then adding the k sound at the end. The
southern half of the city show a greater likeness to the more common
pronunciation of these words.
Comparison with recordings made since the 1960s support the
notion that the Scouse accent is ever-changing. From the mid-1980s it has
evolved into a more abrasive and less melodious form than it was in the 1960s.
"I was born in and lived in Liverpool all my life, I bought this as a
little present for my boyfriend to help him out since he isn't local. He
tells me that it's a great help, and I found it amusing to look over all
the old scouse phrases. Would recommend to anyone!"
As with all dialects, there are many words in Scouse that
would be strange to an outsider, some of the more common being:
ackers - (money/cash)
ale 'ouse - (pub)
ali - (barber/hair dresser)
antwakky - (antique/old fashioned)
are-eh - pronounced "R A" - A complaint of misfortune or
unfairness (e.g. "are-eh, that's proper arlarse that!")
arlarse - (mean, unfair or crafty person or act, also 'arl')
auld - (old)
bag'ead - (heroin addict)
bail - (run away)
bang - (Threaten to harm somebody, e.g. 'I'll bang you lad')
beak - (cocaine/(the) judge)
bell end - (idiot [offensive])
beast/beastie - (great/boss)
bevvie/bevvy - (alcoholic drink)
bevvied - (drunk)
bezzy - (best)
biddie - (woman (normally old))
biff - (a poor person/idiot)
bifta/bifter - (cigarette)
big girl's blouse (wimp [male])
bill - (alone/on one's own e.g. 'I'm on my bill')
billy - (a loner)
binnie - (binman)
bizzies - (the police)
blurt - (seman/idiot)
boff - (fart)
boss - (excellent)
boxer - (coffin maker)
busy/busies - (a policeman/policemen)
bute - (a smug self righteous know-it-all/snob)
cackhanded - (inept person or left-handed person)
casey - (leather football)
chest - (a muscley person 'He's a chest him')
chief - (thief)
chiefed - (stolen)
class - (really good)
cob on - (sulking / angry as in "He has a cob-on")
come 'ed - (come on, contraction of "come ahead")
cozzy - (costume, usually swimming-)
dead - (really, e.g. 'dead smart')
dipper - (pickpocket)
Dirty Bastard - (a person from Manchester)
divvy - (stupid person)
do in - (to beat someone up/damage something e.g. 'I'll do
you in!'/'I did in my back')
duff up - (beat up)
emmy oggie - (empty house)
firebobby - (a fireman)
freemans - (someone else paying for the ale)
fit - (good looking)
gary - (ecstasy [tablet]. Named after Gary Ablett)
geg - (to interrupt or be nosey)
get - (idiot, sometimes preceded with "dozey" or "dopey")
gizza - (shortened form of the words "give me a...")
gizzit - (give it to me, contraction of "give us it")
go 'ed - (shortened form of "go ahead", "go on", or "ok
gorra - (got to, have to)
gozzie - (cross eyed)
gripped (to be caught doing something)
grock - (Phlegm. Also a large intimidating person)
head - (someone who is physically tough. Also used as a
suffix to anything, usually describing characteristics e.g. 'you mad'ead')
ozzie/ozzy - (hospital)
in a bit - (goodbye)
is right - (an expression of support/approval/agreement)
it's all going off - (to describe a physical fight)
jarg - (fake)
jigger - (back alley of a house)
joey - (a person of mental handicapp)
judy - (young woman)
judy scuffer - (a policewoman)
kecks - (underpants or trousers)
knackers - (testicles)
khazi - (toilet)
kidda - (lad, mate)
la - (lad, friend)
latchlifter - (price of half a pint of ale)
laughin' - (good)
'leccy - (electric)
leg it - (run away)
luzz - (throw)
made up - (happy/pleased)
meff - (idiot)
messy - (intoxicated)
nob'ead - (idiot [offensive])
penguin house - (a convent)
plums - (testicles)
pure - (meaning really, or a lot, e.g. 'I was pure
prezzie - (present)
privvy - (the toilet)
properly - (pronouned 'prop'ly'. An intensifier e.g. 'that's
Scally - (sub grouping of youths, similar to chav, shortened
from scallywag meaning 'mischievous youth')
rem - (idiot, person with mental disabilities)
scatty - (dirty/disgusting)
scone 'ead - (idiot)
scran - (food)
scrat end - (Burnt chips)
scuffer - (a policeman)
shady - (dubious, unfair)
sketchy - (dodgy)
skinny - (sly/unfair)
sloobag - (promiscuous person)
smart - (great, brilliant)
Snaff - (multiplicitous)
soft lad - (idiot - a term of endearment or aggression
depending on context)
what about Likorish (liquorice)
Legs, a skinny girls legs usually in black
stockings, (stoks) the girl would be called a
skinny 'm link. my old da called the liver
buildings the clock house, next door to the
sugar 'ouse. Your clock was your face. He's got
a right clock on. (bad mood) Been gone from the
pool for 30 years now, born in Speke and still
have the accent.
Hi, I notice that you do not
have "chocka" (Full of strength, energy, power,
or ambition) on the list of words. I belive it's
very widely used by Scousers :-)
A scouse poem
I was walking down the street & i
saw ar Mary,
she was selling goosgogs outsid
I said what you sellin wack
& she answered me back,
Oh there gear little plumbs only
Enny wet nelly left Mam
(Not sure what it means ?)
Goosgog=Gooseberry. Wetnelly, Giza=give me one
Planning a trip to the UK for
next year, and have a connection in L'pool. I've
been doing research on the area and even using
the street view function on googlemaps to get
Even though I've never been to the UK, let alone
L'pool, I'm getting hooked on this town, so
obviously I'm looking fwd to hanging there (as
well as using as a travel base for a couple
The people, the architecture, the seas,
proximity to Wales & Ireland, history, etc...
lookin' forward to it.
My ma was born in L'pool in speke, an my da was
born in Crocky, an me bro was born in Wavo an so
was I but when we was aba 13 an me bro was abar
17 we moved 2 Anfied so we lived dere 4 abar 2/3
yrs den we moved 2 Rhyl (North Wales) the worst
thing we've ever done f..... hate it here....
Might be comin back 2 L'pool soon coz i still
class l'pool as my home, An the people from dere
r the greatest people you would ever meet
WOW a lot of this is 50's 60's and 70's I live
'ere and 'av dun for 53 years and don't know
anyone nowadays that says 90% of the stuff
Pissed - drunk
Polly/poey/poltent/potent - fit
Fit - nice (eg.That food was fit)
Meeting/necking - snogging
Joke - (eg. he's a joke him)
Swerved/jibbed - used to brake up with someone (eg.
Bag-head/tramp/meff - someone poor
Innit - shortened for isn't it
Sick - really good (eg. That cars sick)
Trabs/webbs - shoes
Clobber - clothes
Crimbo - christmas
Deckies - decorations
Scran - food
Ye mar/dar - mum or dad
Smash - win (eg. I'd smash you at football)
scousers use the word 'like' in nearly every
sentence also we use the word 'proper' alot.
proper scousers for life like, jemma and chelsea
joe or joe baxi = taxi
a bluey = £5
me tart = my girlfriend/wife
dandruff in the kite= to headbutt somone.
me dicky dirt= shirt
bills= another word for undies.
do you wanna go= challenge somone to a fight.
im from scottie road but moved away from my city
20 odd years ago..but i still love the place and
call it my home..scousers are salt of the
earth..and im very proud to be one.
Here's a few Scouse words I used
when I was a kid:
antwacky = old fashioned
divvy = stupid person
blert = idiot
blag = to get something for nothing
bagsy = to identify something as yours
grebo = long-haired rocker-type person
pea-whack = pea soup
iya = hello
The Corpy = Local Borough Council (short for
bizzies = police
cob-on = sulking
in-bulk = laughing
and a favourite, which wasn't a word, but if you
stuck your tongue down the front of your bottom
teeth and went "uuuuuurrrrrgggh" to someone,it
meant that they were being a divvy
MARMALIZE - to hurt - i'll bleedin marmalize yer
warra bout DO ONE as in go away, JUST DO ONE
WILL YER GERROUT ME FACE
Allo der I was born in Liverpool in 1933 but
sadly not there now. I remember me owld granny
used to have some funny sayings: a person who
was bit soft( I think) was known as Phil
Garlick, a woman who thought she was somebody
special would be referred to as Fan Tush,
someone who might be stood up could be left
standing there like a ham bone. Another that I
never understood was in all my Dickie Mint, a
lovely way of describing someone who was gloomy
or a misery guts would be described as having a
face like a gas man's mac, I can only suppose
this was a reference to a uniform coat/mac that
was grey and long - I could be wrong. Wonderful
way with words.
Remember a mate always yelling for a `Joe Baxi`
when we needed a taxi home after a session ! :-)
Liverpool will be a part of me forever. Moved to
london over 25 years ago but still go back every
6 weeks to get my hair done. Once a scouse,
always a scouse.
I'm from Sunny Birkenhead but have lived in
Qatar for the past three years. As I'm in such a
multi cultural environment I have to modify my
speech to make my self understood.
Burrits great ta lerri all go on a Tersdee night
an av a bevvie wid me mates, speshli wen I av ta
stop an explain worranonabout, an tha'.
working the welt ?? the welt was nowt to do with
a union ? it was a form of working on the docks
it was 1 hour on 1 hour off and they took it
in turns and if you worked on a sunday you got
an hour off to go to church with pay so with
your welt you had an hour church and an hour
welt then dinner time an other hour ..3 hours ?
then you worked an hour then your welt again so
in 8 hours you only worked a bout 3 hours for 8
Really enjoyed reading all the old Liverpool
sayings...brings back so many memories! I love
'nimps' as in easy but my favourite that isn't
mentioned in any of the above is 'No Co' meaning
no one's gettin any..'No Co on these crisps' ha
ha I still say it to my kids. CLASS :)
I have been supporting them Reds since 1993,
ever wanted to be a part of them lads..
hopefully in the next couple or years ill be a
part of them scouse.. Alf scouse from Arab
Luv u tatty ead
Our family's from Birkenhead, but we have a
couple of sayings that Liverpudlians have nicked
'you look like a balley's revenge' - you look a
'Snooing' - swarming (as in the kitchen was
snooing with ants)
'wet echo' - couldn't fight his way out of a wet
The Mersey Funnel or Paddy's Wigwam - Catholic
'Butty' - Sandwich
More when I think of 'em or when I've been to me
Mam's, she knows the lot...
hi I'm from Glasgow and went down to Liverpool
for the day, it's a great city but what makes it
special are the people, friendly and funny had a
great time, thanks Liverpool.
(last) (no good)
(Chokka) (chokka block) as in full up
(a bit iffy) as in not quite legal
(moby) as in mobile shop
(round the ouses) as in not straight forward
(nimps) as in easy
"proper" ..... "i just proper fell over"
Lived most of my life in Australia but I'm still
asked what part of Ireland I come from. How
about gertya, cavy, drumbangers, ee aye addio,
werkin' de welt, pitch n toss, green goddesses,
d'roundy (the rotunda), d'cazzie, Aintree Iron,
parli d'scouse lar. Da'll duyis fer now. Roy,
Most of the addenda in these comments are
inanely derived from Americana or even
sub-Cockney estuarine. Proper scouse has become
almost extinct today, has been in decline since
every household acquired a television post
yak--yakka--eeeeeyakka..[aint 2 taystee or
pleasent onda beedeeez...LFC...4eva
COME ED, GRANDAD!
thank ya !
in a bit kidda
lid= ya mate or friend
bitters = Evertonians
"Gegg in" meaning either listening into a
conversation or going somewhere uninvited. E.g
"shall we just gegg in to the party" or someone
may say "stop gegging into my convo"
SCOUSER TILL I DIE LA!
Gertya ya swine's melt expression of
dissatisfaction. Droppin' a green golly
expelling coloured saliva. It's hard trying to
think of polite meanings. Cavy, looking out for
the police or priest. Drumbanger, no explanation
needed for scousers. Lallio coco
co, playground game. Ee
aye addio, numerous chants followed. Werkin' de
welt (blue and white unions down the docks).
Forgot to mention
MANC- a man u fan
Most of the addenda in these
comments are inanely derived from Americana or even sub-Cockney
estuarine. Proper scouse has
become almost extinct today, has been in decline
since every household acquired a television post
to keep dowse or dixie, we used these words as
kids in Kirkdale when they used to have cocky
watchmen on building sites. basically, a lookout
for kids misbehaving where they shouldn't be!
Im from Liverpool an I think its the best city
ever people der are da best
I love me ma makin scouse
scousers r sound
offie-a liquor store
twirly - when a old lady gerrs on dat buss dey
sey too early lyk twirly
alf of dese no one uses any more
2010 ones :
sick-sound,good,boss,excellent (your ken is sick
) you have boss ouse
chesty-has a chest could batter yerr
r kayleigh - someone n ur family
r kid - brother or sister
alright - how aree yerrr
scouse nd proud
sound = OK, great
Nesh = to be whimpy/a big girls blouse: as in "Mam,
me bath water's cold". -"don't be so nesh lad an
just geddin !".
A Hack = A Taxi (from Hackney Carriage).
no place like it. alot of phrases thrown about
all over the uk now, originated in liverpool,
like dickhead + sound and thatt ahahaa:) im not
english kid, im scouse <3
only two more i can think of... Pal (someone
who's annoyed you) and a newish one.. Swerve
wish i was back home in liverpewl... miss it so
much.. come on you reds!! YNWA
SCOUSER FOR LIFE!!!!!!!
I think we are special us liverpudlians and we
are the nicest in the country i have heard ...
not saying nothing but i yahooed it ... come on
you scousers :D xxx
what is the slang for a Taxi in liverpool..?
Didn't realize a load of these were actually
Liverpool slang since I hear them all over
England and have for years. Currently living in
Cornwall here's a load that I hear pretty
commonly from the above list.
(bail, bevvy, bell end, biddie, bifta, cack
handed, class, dead, divvy, do in, duff up, fit,
in a bit, its all going(or kicking) off,
knackers, laughin, leg it, messy, nob'ead,
plums, prezzie, scally, sketchy, shady, smart,
sound, sly, spends, whopper, wrecks, youse)
LIVERPOOL IS THE SICKEST PLACE AROUND SCOUSERS
ARE THE FIRST TO GET STUFF WE MAKE THE FASHION
AND DEN IT GETS PASSED ON TO OTHER CITIES PLUGGY
DA MAIN MAN L26-L4 GET ON IT
i live in liverpool, and i would just like to
say that many of those words we don't used any
more. i would also like to add some more of my
helmet - sloth
sloth - someone who is really stupid
gimp - idiot
gobshite - surely the best insult ever
I was born in Liverpool 8 in 1954 and lived
there till i was twenty one, we called back
alleys ennogs, we had a bombed oller next door
to us so really we lived in a semi thanks to the
I grew up in the city and was amazed on how the
city centre has improved, but shocked to find
the place taken over by Orange Women and sour
faced humourless people!
Yes when I read through your scouse meanings
jigger rabbit sprung to mind it re; liverpool
I live not too far from scouser land and here's
a few for ya.
deffo as in definitely
plazzy as in plastic usually referring to
plastic scousers from ellesmere port lol or a
casey as in a leather dead boss football
footy as in football
lad as in alright lad, use it friendly or in
warning as in listen ere lad.
ton as in I'll give yer 5 ton lad for der car,
I'll pay 5 hundred pounds for your car sir.
scouser 4 life lad init
Liverpool is the best place on earth !
i love it so much la. I hate the way scousers
get so much stick for things though.
Liverpool Foreverr Guyss!! =) x x
wats bab mean other than just short for babe
Boss city !!!
Thanks for the Scouse Dialect I left Liverpool in 1978 and some of these brought
back a lot of memories I will share theses with my American kids tonight.
Thanks. Terry S
I'm hooked on
your wonderful city. My wife and I
(whackers in scouse) visited
Liverpool from Ohio for the first
time this past October for 7 days in
search of my roots as my
grandparents (wooleybacks) were born
in Appley Bridge/Wigan in the early
1880s. Returning from Wigan on the
train to Lime Street Station, we met
(got to chattin with) Alan, a
sidekick to Billy Mahar who hosts a
wonderful show each weekend on BBC
As I said previously,
I'm hooked as we now tune in,
despite the 5 hour time difference,
whenever we can. You can be proud
of your community including: St.
Georges Hall, especially the
Anglican Cathedral, Albert Dock, the
Royal Liver Building, etc. We also
had interesting side trips to
Southport and Blackpool. As the
famous American General Douglas
McArthur once said, "I shall
ahh you beaut/joke/gimp = idiot (iiiiiidiot)
scouse + proud!
What about the DOCKERS UMBRELLA (The old
overhead railway that used to run from the
Dingle to Seaforth along by the docks) Joe T
Liverpool Rules AMAMZINNNN! ILLSM XXXXXXXXXX
'our kid' about the youngest in the family, even
if they're 22 by this point haha. And 'our...
Jack' etc about any family member.
does anyone remember playing 'ollies', the game
of marbles ?
ma - mum
da - dad
my mum is a scouser so i'm part scouser but i
don't live in Liverpool it's a good city to be
on your own or with a mate.
liverpool is a fantastic city, i'm from london
and i feel like a scouser. by the way i have a
scouse girlfriend the accent is dead sexy.
Queen of Sheba - Stuck up woman
i.e. Who does she think she is, the Queen of
MEEE MAAAAAAAA - my mother
u waa ! - what do you mean ?
moggy - cat
I have been
in Liverpool recently. I thought my level of
English was good and I could manage pretty well
at the airport but as soon as I came across a
native, a taxi driver, a bed and breakfast owner
I realised nothing of what I had already learnt
was of any use. I didn't understand a word!!! It
was quite frustrating. I had already been told
about that accent but I thought they would use a
more standard language with foreigners. Apart
from that I really got a very good impression of
the city, especially The Albert Dock.
What about EEYAR meaning "there
you go like" EEYAR "you have that"
Grim, Like as
in "don't be grim", "that's grim" or a "grim
tidy - fit = gorgeous
Say what you want about Liverpool buts it
because were different which makes us that bit
ya ma ! = to insult another scouser, its the winner of all arguments!
laa/lerd/lad/lar/laaaaird = mate
me = my (e.g. doin' me 'ead in)
i got one ; sappo? - how are you ? ; sappinin - whats happening ? - scouser for
life ;D charlotte
beanie (annoying, disturbing)
eres a few used by all the boys these days:
joe = taxi, from joe baxi, the boxer (from cockney rhymin slang)
bec = again, or not again (ohhh bec = ohh not again)
neck / shift / meet / get off = snog someone
jerry = finger (jerry springer, give him/her the finger, middle finger)
prem = comes from PREMature baby, idiot
stick = abuse (he was givin me stick, givin me abuse)
Liverpool rocks my socks
I love liverpool - it is a most well rounded and interesting
I would like to visit Liverpool some time, cause I am
Norwegian, and i don't speak so very good English. But perhaps I can pronounce
it in livererpoolish
Are ye cummin to de bayos dis savo? Are you coming to the swimming baths this afternoon?
Hiya Wicker is missing. Means a suit (normally men's) and you could visit Owen Owen
or John Lewis in the '50s and say "I wanna wicker whacker" to the first sales
clerk. Cya Gari the Sandgrounder ("Anymore for the shore" as they used to shout at Exchange Station)
PS Kneetrembler is also not in the list but perhaps a bit too Scouse. Heard on
Ribble Bus on Southport-Maghull-Liverpool stretch once, 2 judes talking and one
asks "Whatya do on Sat'dee?" "We went up a jigger fir a kneetrembler".
MOODY - suspect or shady, (as in "that milk tastes a bit
ers one BEEFHED (stocky person)
scousers for ever babyee !
A Flim is a £5 note i seem to remember, when i was a kid we used to play on the
olla, which was patch of rough ground where houses once stood.
(another name for waste ground when we were kids in the 60's was Bomie sites as
they where still many left after the bombing raids of the war.)
Just returned from Liverpool after 40 years! I was born
there in 1939 and lived there for my first 21 years. I worked for Cunard in the
Liver buildings and spent my days and nights travelling between the Pier Head,
the Liverpool Art School and the clubs - Cavern, Jacaranda etc., and the coffee
bars - the Majorca,etc. and then catching the bus home to the suburbs - first
Mossley Hill and later, Woolton Village. I was sent to elocution lessons so I
wouldn't (God Forbid) sound like a scouser! Well - I have been in the USA for
45 years - have a sort of mid-Atlantic accent BUT I still say "fur" for "fair"
and Long Island is Longgg Island. I am a speech pathologist and my American
tudents often correct me.
The "sing-song" quality of scouse is music to my
ears. Well "de pool" has certainly been tarted up. Went to the Tate, Slavery
Museum, the Phil for the Lennon songbook, Crosby beach, El Crocodillo in Woolton
village which used to be "me Da's Pub" when it was called The Elephant. Oh and
let's not forget Alma de Cuba! Well it would be a lot more interesting to be
dragging around Liverpool in my late teens - early twenties today than in the
late 50's and early 60's. However, since I only had a spare ten bob each week
for entertainment in those days - what was available then was "de gear". A
short aside - the scousers and I had a hard time understanding one another!
Aaaah, de doo dow don't de dow!
How funny are we lid that was proper off its ed readin dat a couple i didn't
recognise though an i've lived in the pool all me 26 years and a joey is someone
you send on messages or to get somthing for you how about you dope on a rope or
you spazzie on a lazzie you could go on an on laterz!!
twirlie was given to the elderly trying to board the the bus
before there bus pass was legal, say it was due to operate at 10am they would
get on at 9.45 and say amma twirlie or am I too early
ers one for ya la, JIGGER RABBIT,(CAT), loads
more but havent got the time, nice site great read, thanks Ken.T
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