Sitemap CoolSlang is Hiring!
Canadian Slang Dictionary
Google
American English slang British slang Canadian slang Australian slang French slang German slang Hindi slang Japanese slang Korean slang Norwegian slang Persian slang Serbian slang Turkish slang
A B C D E F G H I J K L M N O P Q R S T U V W X Y Z
Displaying 0 to 10 of 10
mack jacket
Canada flag
Rating:1.0  
Details
thick checkered flannel jacket usually, red and black (also seen in green)
also known as the Lumby grad jacket Comment by: b-ri   
Used mostly in BC. Also known as the Kenora Dinner Jacket for you Ontario folk. Comment by: Hoser01   
Or other wise called a "Bush jacket", or Lappe leather in Thunder Bay! Comment by: carwar    Rated:5/5
Also known as a "Sudbury Tuxedo". Comment by: Capt. Obvious   
We used to call it a stoner jacket Comment by: Pierre   
See All CommentsPost CommentReport Abuse Add to Canadian Slang Dictionary
May Two-four
Canada flag
Details
Victoria Day Holiday (celebrating the late Queen Victoria) - usually referring to the whole long weekend since Victoria Day is always the third Monday in May. Many people like to drink during this weekend, and since Canadians often buy beer in cases of twenty-four, it's called a two-four for short. Also, the holiday itself usually falls around the 24th of May.
May 24 was queen victoria's birthday. The holiday is the Monday closest to the 24th of the month. Victoria Day or may 24 weekend. Comment by: ET   
See All CommentsPost CommentReport Abuse Add to Canadian Slang Dictionary
merville slippers
Canada flag
Rating:2.5  
Details
a vancouver island term for gumboots
I've lived on Vancouver Island, about 10km from Merville for 25 years, and I have never once heard this term. Comment by: Tyler    Rated:1/5
This slang is in reference to the well known fashion faux pas of the Melville Islander. All Canadians know NOT to use this term in front of the locals - it would be like using the N word at a Chicken and Waffle shack. Comment by: A True Canadian    Rated:4/5
See All CommentsPost CommentReport Abuse Add to Canadian Slang Dictionary
mickey
Canada flag
Details
on the east coast a mickey is actually one of those little taster bottles of alcohol.
It actually means a 10-12 ounce bottle of alcohol, the smallest size you can buy that isn't a sample size. In Ontario. Comment by: sk420   
See All CommentsPost CommentReport Abuse Add to Canadian Slang Dictionary
mickie
Canada flag
Details
a pint of hard liquor
See All CommentsPost CommentReport Abuse Add to Canadian Slang Dictionary
Molson muscle
Canada flag
Posted by: Bruce
Details
potbelly
See All CommentsPost CommentReport Abuse Add to Canadian Slang Dictionary
Moose Jaw Buck
Canada flag
Details
Two dollar bill (Saskatchewan).
See All CommentsPost CommentReport Abuse Add to Canadian Slang Dictionary
Mountie
Canada flag
Rating:5.0  
Details
A member of the R.C.M.P or royal canadian mounted police.
See also Gravel Road Cop Comment by: Pepsi and a Joe Louis    Rated:5/5
See All CommentsPost CommentReport Abuse Add to Canadian Slang Dictionary
Muck
Canada flag
Details
A verb similar to "to do" examples: "let's muck some food" "let's muck a chew [chewing tobacco]" "i think i'll muck some homework before i go out"
See All CommentsPost CommentReport Abuse Add to Canadian Slang Dictionary
mum
Canada flag
Rating:0.4  
Details
What Canadians say instead of "mom".
Really? I always thought that was a UK thing. I've always said mom and read mom so I'm not so sure about this. Comment by: K.C.   
I pronounce it Mom when I say it quickly but I write it Mum and I'm a Canadian. Comment by: C.G   
Every Canadian I know says Mom, lived here all my life. Who writes these anyways? Comment by: Bobbi   
I use mum all the time and everyone at my school says it. It would sound really formal if you said mom here. Must be a coastal thing? Comment by: N.S. girl   
I say mum. I think that it's not really a difference of where you're from, just how you prefer to say it. Comment by: Megan   
In Vancouver and "mum" is the spelling everyone uses. Maybe it's the huge british/indian population here. The closer you get to Toronto, the more everyone starts saying "mom" Comment by: Angie   
See All CommentsPost CommentReport Abuse Add to Canadian Slang Dictionary
Displaying Slang in

 
 

37 visitors online © 2004, 2007, 2012 by CoolSlang