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Displaying 0 to 25 of 27
B'y
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Rating:2.0  
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A term used by Newfoundlanders meaning "Boy." Usually used at the end of a sentence (How ya gettin' on thar, b'y?), and has no racist meaning. See also: 'Newfie'
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Ballin'
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Awesome, cool, epic!
Very common in America too :) Comment by: Flighty   
Used in America to describe someone who is carrying a lot of cash or spending lots of money in one place. Sometimes used as a friendly tease between friends, somewhere like a bar, when "the baller" is buying lots of shots/drinks for everyone. (taken as a compliment if its not said sarcastically) Comment by: JJ   
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Banana belt
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meaning southern Ontario, south of the 401 because of the milder winters
I've only ever heard of the banana belt referring to a portion of southern BC for the same reason. Comment by: Leamop   
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Beauty
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Rating:2.5  
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An expression made famous by the SCTV characters Bob and Doug. A Yank would just give a stretched out "nice" whereas a True Canadian would say "beauty".
Take Off !!! Comment by: Young Diefenbaker    Rated:5/5
In Australia it would be more like; "Beauty mate!" Comment by: docweb   
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Beaver
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Posted by: somecanuckRating:1.1  
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Woman's intimate "southern" area. Can also refer more specifically to the mons pubis.
"Senator Nicole Eaton derides the lowly beaver as a "19th century has-been," a "dentally defective rat," a "toothy tyrant" and a nuisance that wreaks havoc on its environment."
We use this down here in America, too, eh Comment by: -    Rated:5/5
BEAVER PELT Answer: Large Golf Divot Comment by: Pat   
I live in Ireland and I eat Beavers all day long. We eat this all day long and its high in protein. I like to hunt for them in the thick forests. Once I find the beaver I pound it and take it home for dinner. I usually don't get any lady parts like that guy meant. Comment by: Carl Peters   
no. we dnt say beaver in the bay. we say pussy. Comment by: Denahli   
I thought the Canadian expression was "box." Comment by: Pete   
We use beaver, pussy and box here in Canada. lol. Comment by: Relala   
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Beaver Tail
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Rating:1.3  
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Fried dough pastries, individually hand stretched to resemble a beaver’s tail.
"Steffi loves Beavertail "
Just saying, Beaver Tails are amazing!!! Comment by: Destiny Lunsford   
First heard of them in the tv show "Stoked". Comment by: docweb    Rated:4/5
Only ever heard've this at Toronto Zoo. Comment by: Hallo Mallo   
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Beep
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Orange juice "blend" breakfast drink. Saskatchewan folks will know this one!
"After more than 50 years, we have made the difficult decision to discontinue Beep juice. While Beep was once a staple in fridges and lunchboxes across Nova Scotia, sales have been declining for the past several years. Beep will start disappearing from store shelves over the next few weeks, so if Beep has a special place in your heart, pick up a carton soon."
Is Beep the Canadian equivalent of Tang? Comment by: Joe   
BEEP and Tang are completely different. BEEP was a blend of small amounts of fruit juices (apple, orange, prune, apricot and pineapple) and a lot of sugar water. Our dairy in Utah used to carry it back in the 1960s. Tang is a powdered drink mix made popular by its use by astronauts in the early NASA space program. Comment by: Waltzboy   
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beiber my balls
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to beiber such balls like ken
Are all Canadian men like Justin Bieber? Comment by: Dick Steele   
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Bender
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Rating:2.5  
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One who bends their ankles in or out when they skate (roller or ice). It makes it look as if the person is going to break their ankles.  Most commonly used to refer to beginner skaters. Example- The lightning mascot is a bender.
It also means getting drunk. ie he was hung over from 'going on a bender' Comment by: Sam    Rated:5/5
I second the 'getting drunk' version. 'bender' is common slang for getting drunk with the people I've lived with in both BC, and Ontario. Comment by: Doos   
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Biffy
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Bathroom, could be inside or outside.
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Bittie
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Girl. E.g. Look at those bitties over there.
An easy girl. Comment by: Nicole   
In Southern Ontario, bittie is almost always used to describe an elderly woman. Comment by: Olivia   
We do use the term "biddy" for an elderly woman, and it is not complimentary. Comment by: Marsha Conroy   
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Bloody Caesar
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Posted by: GuyboRating:2.5  
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Created and primarily consumed in Canada. The Bloody Caesar is used to ease the agony of a hangover after pounding through a two-four or a forty pounder. It typically contains vodka, Clamato (a proprietary blend of tomato juice and clam broth), hot sauce and Worcestershire sauce, and is served with ice in a large, celery salt-rimmed glass, typically garnished with a stalk of celery and wedge of lime. It was invented in Calgary, Alberta in 1969 by restaurateur Walter Chell to celebrate the opening of a new Italian restaurant in the city. It quickly became a popular mixed drink, but remains virtually unknown outside Canada. It is claimed that over 350 million Caesars are consumed in Canada annually, and it has inspired numerous variants. Source Wikipedia
"I need a Bloody Ceasar after finishing off a whole Two-Four that I bought last night at the In and Out store next to Crappy Tire. "
In the Northwest States we call that a clamdigger. Been my favorite summertime drink for years. I take mine with a pickle and green olives - delicious! Comment by: AJ    Rated:5/5
I saw this at a beach bar in Puerto Vallarta, Mexico. A lot of Canadienses go here to winter. Comment by: Young Diefenbaker    Rated:5/5
I am a Canadian living in Montana and I think more people here drink Cesar's than Bloody Mary's whether they be American or Canadian Comment by: Miriam   
It's not actually called a bloody Caesar, we just call it a Caesar. Comment by: Shelly   
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Bluenoser
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Person from Nova Scotia, slang for an east coast person, Related to The Famous Schooner, used for tourism Nova Scotia.
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boonies(bush)
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Rating:2.0  
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some place far from city, ex, he lives in the boonies
Boonies is short for boondocks- which also means somewhere in Buttf*ck, Nowhere. Comment by: Carwar    Rated:2/5
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boot
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Rating:1.7  
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To buy alcohol for minors - to bootleg. some areas on the praries call it pulling instead of bootlegging
boot is also what you call a female friend if she pissed u off Comment by: melanie    Rated:5/5
In the U.S, I usually hear bootlegging as a term for when someone records a movie that's still in theaters on their phone. Comment by: Valkyrie   
Bootlegging is a term originating from the US during the prohibition. Bootlegging was the act of smuggling alcohol where it was illegal. The term comes from where the bootleggers hid the alcohol: on their leg, in their boot. Comment by: Walker   
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Booter
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If you step in a puddle deep enough that the water flows into your shoe (or ... boot) and your foot gets completely soaked, you have yourself a booter. (see also: Soaker)
In the American military, a "booter" is a new guy, especially one who doesn't know how the "real" military works yet, only that which he or she has been taught in boot camp, hence, "booter." It's a lot more polite than calling someone a FNG, or f*cking new guy. Comment by: Mark   
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Brah
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Canadian slang for a female 'bro'. Stolen from Hawaii
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Brah
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Canadian slang for a female 'bro'. Stolen from Hawaii
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Brah
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Canadian slang for a female 'bro'. Stolen from Hawaii
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Breezers
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Posted by: Mack
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Hockey pants
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Brutal
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Posted by: wwRating:0.9  
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You are bad at something
""Adam, you are brutal at hockey.""
In the US this means extremely good, as in "The guitarist laid out some BRUTAL riffs" Comment by: Matthew    Rated:3/5
It also means intense or bad in the U.S too, I hardly hear it used as good Comment by: Kayla   
I believe the definition is lacking the intensity of the word. Brutal is like trudging through chest deep snow in a blizzard with no clothes.... Comment by: Hannah   
I use this all the time and I live in Ontario. Brutal is when somthing is insanely difficult to deal with, like a brutal song is hard to listen to or a brutal walk is like doing the whole Bruce Trail in one run. Comment by: Shauna   
usually you use it like this... "man that football game last night was brutal" it's more to describe something shitty. Comment by: smt    Rated:5/5
I use that all the time and i use it exactly like that : Dude Your brutal at this and brutal at that... never knew it was slang Comment by: Dex   
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buck
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Posted by: tarapotoRating:0.9  
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A Canadian slang term meaning "dollar". Probably as common as saying "dollars", or perhaps more common in some places, and it's usage has spread outside of Canada as well. "I have 20 bucks in my wallet"
"A buck" is also a highly offensive racial slur for a native male Comment by: Peter   
It's also used as a young man. "He's a young, good-looking buck" Comment by: Atom Petrelli    Rated:5/5
Many many years ago(I think in the 1800s) a buck's(male deer) skin was worth about a dollar which is where this term comes from. Of course the values of money have drastically changed now so dollars are now worth much less, but peole still say stuff like "That only costs a buck." or "I made 20 bucks." Comment by: Tiffani    Rated:5/5
Used in Australia like crazy, almost completely replacing 'dollar' Comment by: Ceds   
Yep! Same here in the US. Buck and dollar are both used, but buck is way more popular. Comment by: Lina   
ya, we call antelope bucks in south africa. it's a common term Comment by: mel   
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Bumblefuck Nowhere
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Rating:1.4  
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Said as one word noting a remote location... or Saskatchewan. We'd love to visit him, but he lives out in Bumblefuck Nowhere!
The derivative Buttf*ck Nowhere is also commonly used, at least in BC and AB Comment by: Joe   
I'm from SK, and I've just heard this as ButtF*uck Nowhere my whole life. Comment by: Trav   
I'm from the states and we use that term all the time. Like people who live on farm land or just in the middle of nowhere Comment by: KZKitty   
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Bunny Hug
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(Saskatchewan) A hooded sweatshirt.
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Busker
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A person who works on the Streets performing, for change, you will find many Buskers in Toronto.
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