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Hello. And Bye. Comment by: Andrewknige    Rated:5/5
Comment on: 24-7: Always. Literally "24 hours by 7 days" meaning all the time. Details
 
i am from Italy hello. Can you help me translate? /rardor Comment by: rardtotly    Rated:3/5
Comment on: : audacity, "ballsy" Details
 
Christopher Byrd is a Brooklyn-based writer. His work has appeared in the New York Times Book Review, the New Yorker and elsewhere. Follow him on Twitter Comment by: Player    Rated:5/5
Comment on: 26'er or Twenty-sixer: The real term to describe what the Amercians call a "fifth" - a 26 oz. bottle of alcohol (a fifth of an American Gallon. Up hear it is just two mickeys in one bottle (see mickey, or flask) Details
 
In America they like to say "You crack me up" and I grin mad because their language has a strong Irish influence and just don't realize it. Comment by: Sunny    Rated:5/5
Comment on: Craic: Gaelic for Fun. Also used as a greeting. "What's the craic?" Pronounced like "crack" Details
 
Usually used if said yoke is banjaxed permanently. Comment by: Sunny    Rated:4/5
Comment on: Banjax: broken, ruined or destroyed. A mess or undesirable situation made as a result of incompetence. Details
 
English spell it Bollocks. Irish spell it Bollix. Comment by: Sunny    Rated:4/5
Comment on: Ask me bollix: An answer to a request you have no intention of doing, so the requester might as well be talking to your balls. Details
 
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