Mini Słownik Slangu Angielskiego

0
979

airhead: stupid person. „Believe it or not, Greg can sometimes act like an airhead!

amigo: friend (from Spanish). „I met many amigos at Greg’s Angielski Online.”

ammunition: toilet paper. „Help! We’re completely out of ammunition!

antifreeze: alcohol. „I’m going to need a lot of antifreeze tonight!”

armpit: dirty, unappealing place. „This cheap motel is an absolute armpit!

ass [offensive] (1): backside. „I fell on my ass on the ski slopes.”

ass (2): an unworthy and hated person. „I cannot be friends when you act like an ass.

awesome: great and impressive. „Greg’s Angielski Online is truly awesome!

baby boomer: a person born from the end of the Second World War until the early 1960s. „Greg Sperling was born in 1961, so he’s considered a baby boomer.

ball (1): a fun time. „I really had a ball in Greg’s ESL class.”

ball [offensive] (2): a testicle. „After getting kicked in the balls, his voice seemed much higher.”

bang (1): a very powerful thing. „Disneyland is really a bang!

bang (2): a powerful effect. „Japanese sake really has a bang!

barf (1): vomit. „My dog barfed all over the carpet.”

barf (2): vomit. „Don’t step on the barf!

barf-out: a displeasing person or affair. „That restaurant was a real barf-out.

bazillion: an infinite number of something. „Has Dennis really taught a bazillion students?”

B-ball: basketball. „Do you wanna play b-ball with me?”

beans: money. „I’ve worked for this company for ten years, but I still don’t have beans.

beat: tired. „I’m really beat because I was awake all night.”

beemer: a BMW. „He wants to buy a beemer when he makes more money.”

biggie: something important. „I was hoping to get my homework completed, but it’s no biggie.

biker: a motorcycle rider. „Greg used to be a biker until he got into a serious motorcycle accident.”

bitch [offensive] (1): a very unpleasant woman. „My boss can be such a bitch sometimes.”

bitch [offensive] (2): complain. „Stop bitching and finish your homework!”

bitchy [offensive]: moody. „I like my friend Steve, even though he can be really bitchy.

bod: body. „Stalone has a great bod!

bonkers; go bonkers: crazy. „If Greg works too hard, he sometimes goes slightly bonkers!

booboo: a mistake. „I made a booboo on the last question of the exam.”

boob tube: television. „Benjamin is always in front of the boob tube.

booze: alcohol. „The ESL party was fun, even though there wasn’t any booze.

boss: excellent; great. „Greg’s Angielski Online is totally boss!

bread: money. „Can I borrow some bread?

brew (1): coffee. „Every morning Greg needs a fresh cup of brew.

brew (2): beer. „Do you want another brew, dude?”

brewski: beer. „I love drinking brewskies!

B.S.: bullshit; lies. „I’m tired of listening to your B.S.

bull: bullshit; lie. „That’s a bunch of bull!

bullshit [offensive]: lie; dishonesty. „I don’t like people that bullshit me”

buns [possibly offensive]: the rear end; buttocks. „Don’t stare at my buns!

bushed: extremely tired. „I’m completely bushed.

butt: the buttocks. „Stop sitting on your butt and help me wash the dishes!”

catch some rays: get some sunshine. „Let’s go to the beach and catch some rays.

cheesy: cheap; outmoded. „Why are you wearing such cheesy clothes?”

chicken: coward. „Don’t be such a chicken!

cool: excellent; superb. „Greg’s Angielski Online is totally cool!

cooler, the: jail. „If you drink and drive, you’ll end up spending time in the cooler.

couch potato: a person who watches too much television. „Why did I have to marry such a couch potato?

crap [offensive] (1): something worthless. „My furniture is a bunch of cheap crap.

crap [offensive] (2): excrement. „Yuck! I stepped on dog crap!

crap [offensive] (3): falsehoods and lies. „I’ve had enough of your crap.

deck: to hit someone. „His wife almost decked him when he returned home with lipstick on his shirt.”

dicey: unpredictable; risky. „Gambling is a dicey occupation.”

dinero: money (from Spanish). „I wish I had more dinero!

dirt: extremely bad person. „My ex-boyfriend was dirt.

dirty: offensive; pornographic. „Stop looking at the pictures in that dirty magazine!”

dorky: strange; peculiar. „If you keep acting so dorky, you’ll never get a girlfriend!”

dude: a male. „That’s really cool, dude!

dynamite: powerful; excellent. „Greg gave a dynamite presentation.”

dinosaur: something old fashioned or out of date. „I’d love to surf the Net, but unfortunately my computer is a dinosaur.

el cheapo: something cheap. „Since I don’t make much money, I always purchase the el cheapo brand.”

evil: great; excellent. „Your car is really evil!

eyeball: to stare long and hard at someone or something. „Greg eyeballed his daughter’s new boyfriend.”

eyepopper: something or someone visibly astounding. „Wow, that girl is truly an eyepopper!

fab: fabulous. „Greg’s Angielski Online is really fab!

face-off: confrontation. „I think it’s time we had a face-off.

fart [offensive]: to expel intestinal gas. „It’s embarrassing to fart on the first date.”

fender-bender: small accident. „This morning I had a fender-bender on the Ventura Freeway.”

flaky: unpredictable. „I waited four hours for my flaky friend to show up.”

flashback: sudden memory. „In Little Tokyo I had a flashback to my days living in Japan.”

flick: movie. „Let’s go out tonight and watch a flick.

fox: attractive, alluring person. „Is it true that Greg is a fox?

freebie: something that does not cost money. „My trip to New York was a freebie.

French kiss [possibly offensive]: kissing with the tongue. „Greg’s dog is always trying to French kiss him!”

geek: someone who works too hard, is more intelligent than usual, and is slightly unattractive. „Bill Gates is kind of a geek.

get it: to understand something. „Sorry, but I just don’t get it.

get naked [possibly offensive]: to completely relax and have a good time. „Let’s get naked tonight!”

glitch: flaw. „There must be a glitch in this softwware.

go bananas: go slightly mad. „This project is causing me to go bananas!

gomer: a dumb person. „Stop acting like a gomer!

goof (1): a silly and foolish person. „What a goof you are!”

goof (2): make a mistake. I really goofed on the test today.”

goof off (1): waste time. „Stop goofing off and help me clean the house!”

goof-off (2): someone who wastes time and isn’t serious. „A goof-off never does well in school”

goof up: make a mistake. „Oh no! I really goofed up!

goofy: silly. „Kids always make me feel goofy!

grabbers: hands. „Have you washed your grabbers, Benjamin?”

grand: one thousand dollars. „He’s making over a hundred grand a year!”

grass: marijuana. „Have you ever smoked grass?

grub: food. „Where’s the grub?!

grubby: not clean. „I always feel grubby in the morning.”

grungy: unclean and stinky. „Grungy people are not allowed in Greg’s house!”

gut: a person’s stomach; belly. „Greg is getting a big gut because he loves chocolate ice cream and beer!”

guts (1): courage. „It took a lot of guts to ask his boss for a raise.”

guts (2): the nature of something. „Let’s get to the guts of Greg Sperling!”

hairy: difficult; dangerous. „The steep and windy road was really hairy.

hang a left: make a left turn. „Hang a left at the next corner.”

hang a right: make a right turn. „Hang a right at the next corner.”

head: toilet. „I really need to use the head!

hep: sensible; informed. „She’s a really hep student.”

hickey: a love bite on the skin. „Wow! Is that a hickey on your neck?”

hip: sensible; informed. „He really tries hard to be hip.

hooker [possibly offensive]: prostitute. „You’ll find a lot of hookers in the red light district.”

horny [possibly offensive]: sexually stimulated; in the mood for sex. „Red wine seems to make my boyfriend horny.

hot (1): popular. „Brad Pitt is really hot now.”

hot (2): sexy. „Wow! Cindy Crawford is really hot!

humungous: really big. „American supermarkets are humungous.

hungries, to have: be hungry. „I don’t know about you, but I’ve got the hungries.

hyper: overly excited. „Children often get hyper when they are tired.”

icky: unpleasant. „The food is really icky in the school cafeteria.”

I.D.: identification. „If you want to order a beer, you’ll need your I.D.

I’m outta here: I’m leaving; I’m departing. „Sorry, but I’m outta here, dude.”

in: fashionable. „Ray-Ban sunglasses are really in now.”

ivories: teeth. „Tom Cruise has really beautiful ivories.

jack around [possibly offensive]: waste time. „Will you please stop jacking around?

jam, in a (1): trouble. „If you’re in a jam, I promise to help you.”

jam (2): improvise (musically). „I’d love to jam with Bon Jovi!”

jamming, to be : going well. „Greg’s Angielski Online is really jamming!

jerk: stupid or annoying person. „How could you go out with such a jerk?

jillion: an immense number. „Do you really have a jillion problems?”

jock: someone good at sports. „I’ve never been much of a jock.

john: toilet. „Where’s the john?

K (k): a thousand. „I could retire with 100 K (k)!

kick back: relax and enjoy. „I wish I could kick back at the beach today.”

kick off: die. „My dog finally kicked off.

killer: something exceptional or great. „Wow, your boyfriend is killer!

knock: condemn. „Don’t knock it unless you’ve tried it.”

knockout: beautiful woman; handsome man. „Benjamin is already a knockout!

kook: peculiar person. „Stop acting like a kook!

laid back: relaxed; calm. „I always feel laid back at the beach.”

lame: incompetent. „Greg is really lame when is comes to fixing his car.”

lip: cheeky talk. „My students are always giving me lip!

loser: a bungling and worthless person. „Why are you dating such a loser?

love handles: excess fat around the waist. „Is it possible for Greg to lose his love handles?

luck out: to be lucky or fortunate. „You really luck out by visiting Greg’s Angielski Online!”

make waves: cause problems. „Teachers don’t like students to make waves.

max, to the : maximum. „I’m happy to the max.

mega: big. „American restaurants serve mega portions of food.”

megabucks: a large amount of money. „It takes megabucks to live in Japan.”

mellow: relaxed. „I’m feeling very mellow this evening.”

mickey-mouse: unimportant; time-wasting. „I’m sick of this mickey-mouse job.”

monkey bite: a kiss that leaves a mark on the skin. „I don’t want any monkey bites tonight, okay?”

munch out: to eat voraciously. „Let’s munch out on a large pizza!”

nada: nothing (from Spanish). „I know nada about politics.”

neat: cool; great. „Isn’t my new car neat?

noid: someone that’s paranoid. „Why are you so noid?

nuke (1): nuclear weapon. „This world had too many nukes.

nuke (2): destroy; delete. „Sorry, but I accidentally nuked your e-mail message.”

nuke (3): cook something in the microwave oven. „Can you nuke this frozen pizza for me?”

nut (1): odd or crazy person. „Why are you always acting like a nut?

nut (2): someone passionate about something. „I’m a nut about computers.

nuts [offensive]: testicles. „Don’t ever kick me in the nuts.

okay: decent. „My boss is an okay person.”

OK: decent. „Greg is an okay person.”

pad: someone’s home. „Can I sleep at your pad tonight?”

party: celebrate. „Let’s party tonight!”

party animal: someone that loves parties. „Greg has been known to sometimes be a party animal.

paws: hands. „Get your paws off me!”

peanuts: very little money. „I love my job, but the pay is peanuts.

pee: to urinate. „I always have to pee after drinking beer.”

pickled: drunk. „He got pickled on vodka.”

pig out: eat too much. „Greg is famous for pigging out on chocolate ice cream.”

piss: to urinate. „My dog pissed on me!”

pissed (off): angry; upset. „I’m really pissed (off) at you.”

plastered: drunk. „Why does he always get plastered?

pad: someone’s home. „Can I sleep at your pad tonight?”

poop, the (1): knowledge; information. „What’s the poop on Michael Jackson?”

poop [offensive] (2): defecation; shit. „Be careful not to step on dog poop.

poop out: get tired and quit. „I got pooped out after spending eight hours at Disneyland.”

pot (1): toilet. „Who’s on the pot?

pot (2): marijuana. „It’s easy to buy pot in the big city.”

pro: someone who’s good at something; professional. „She’s really a pro at golf.”

psycho: crazy person. „Stay away from that psycho!

puke: vomit. „Alcohol makes some people puke.

pumped (up): excited. „I’m really pumped (up) about Greg’s Angielski Online!”

puss: the face. „My girlfriend slapped me right on the puss.

quarterback: leader. „Greg is the quarterback of Greg’s Angielski Online.”

quick and dirty: done fast, but not well. „The mechanic did a quick and dirty repair on my car.”

racket (1): noise. „Small kids can make a lot of racket.

racket (2): something that’s dishonest or deceptive. „The Tobacco Industry is quite a racket.

racket (3): an occupation. „I’ve been in the ESL racket for fourteen years.”

rank: give someone a difficult time. „She’s always ranking her teacher.”

rat: a despicable person. „I thought I loved you, but now I know you’re really a rat.

razz: annoy someone. „Will you please stop razzing me?”

rear (end): buttocks. „Greg fell on his rear (end).

riot, a : something or someone very funny. „Jim Carrey is a riot!

rip off (1): stealing. „Someone ripped off my car.”

rip off (2): fraud. „I paid $10,000 for my computer. What a rip off!

rocking: great; excellent. „Greg’s ESL class is really rocking!

rubbish: nonsense; not true. „That rumor is a bunch of rubbish.

rug rat: a child. „Greg has a couple of rug rats at home.”

runs, the: diarrhea. „Oh no! I’ve got the runs!

scarf: to eat. „I can easily scarf an entire banana split.”

screw up: to make a mistake. „I screwed up on the driving test, so I didn’t pass.”

screw-up: a person who makes a mistake. „Why are you such a screw-up?

scum: a despicable individual. „Don’t hang around with that kind of scum.

shades: sunglasses. „Those are really cool shades!

shoot some hoops: play basketball. „Let’s shoot some hoops!

silks: clothing. „Those are really awesome silks!

smarts: intelligence. „It takes a lot of smarts to become a doctor.”

smurfbrain: a dumb or stupid person. „Stop acting like a smurfbrain!

snookered: cheated. „I got snookered into buying swamp land in Florida.”

sofa spud: a person who watches too much television. „I’m usually a sofa spud on Sunday.”

solid (1): really good; cool. „Greg’s Angielski Online is totally solid!

solid (2): consecutive. „It’s been raining for seven solid days.”

specs: eyeglasses. „I didn’t know that you wore specs.

split: to leave. „Let’s split from here now.”

spunk: spirit. „She might be small, but she’s got a lot of spunk.

stoned (out): drunk from drugs or alcohol. „I’m really stoned (out), dude!”

street smart: knowledgeable about city life. „Since Greg is from Los Angeles, he’s very street smart.

suck: to be bad and unacceptable. „That song really sucks!

technicolor yawn, to do a : vomit. „My dog just did a technicolor yawn all over the carpet!”

thou: thousand. „I need to borrow a hundred thou.

threads: clothing. „My wife spent $900 on new threads.

ticker (1): the heart. „My grandfather has a bad ticker.

ticker (2): a watch. „Wow! That’s a really cool ticker!

tints: sunglasses. „You have to wear tints in California.”

totally: really; completely. „That’s totally awesome, dude!”

to the max: maximum. „I studied to the max.

turkey (1): failure; flop. „Thank goodness that Greg’s Angielski Online is not a turkey!

turkey (2): dumb person. „Turkeys are not allowed to work for this company.”

turn-off: something that repulses a person. „Bad breath is a real turn-off.

umpteen: many; countless. „I’ve asked you umpteen times to show me the money!”

unlax: relax. „Greg needs to definitely unlax with his family.”

upchuck: vomit. „She got sick and upchucked three times.”

uptight: nervous; anxious. „Why are you so uptight?

vanilla (1): plain. „She drives a vanilla car.”

vanilla (2): Caucasian. „The Midwest is too vanilla for me.”

wad: roll of money. „It’s dangerous to carry a big wad in your pocket.”

wasted: killed. „A lot of people get wasted in the streets of New York.”

wheels: car; motorcycle. „If you want to live in Los Angeles, you’ve got to get some wheels

whitebread: plain; boring. „Greg’s Angielski Online is definitely not whitebread!

whiz (1): someone who shows a special talent for something. „Einstein was a whiz in Physics.”

whiz [offensive] (2): to urinate. „I really have to take a whiz.

wimpy: weak. „Don’t be so wimpy!

winks, get some: sleep. „I really need to get some winks

wrongo: wrong. „That is totally wrongo!

yank (1): bother; harass. „Stop yanking me, okay?”

Yank (2): a Yankee; an American. „Greg is a Yank.

zero: an unimportant person. „If you don’t work hard, you’ll end up a zero.

zip (1): nothing. „I don’t know zip about you.”

zip (2): energy; vigor. „I need something that will give me more zip.

zit: pimple; acne. „Teens often have a lot of zits.