> Anglish "Slang" Wordbook

Ear-bender nA chatterer, a bore.
Ear-biter nA Cadger who constantly seeks to borrow money.
Earful adjA forceful expression of opinion; esp. one of complaint or rebuke.
Earhole vbTo listen, overhear.
Early-beam nDawn, early morning, as in the first rays or beams of the sun.
Early-bird nOne who habitually gets up early.
Early-black nDusk, nightful.
Early-doors nSomething that happens prematurely.
Early Halloween nTasteless, vulgar décor.
Ear-man nAn individual expressing a natural ability to excel at an endeavor; a virtuoso.
Earn vbTo make a dishonest profit from a crime.
Ears nCitizens band radio, its antenna or the vehicle carrying it; thus, "having one's ears on": to be tuned in to CB transceiver.
Earth phr"Earth to" - to call someone attention to, to tease (come back to reality from a daydream or reverie).
Earthworm nThe penis.
Eastman nA kept man living off the earnings of a woman, a pimp, see "Yeasting." Black English pronunciation of yeast as east, thus the image of yeast expanding and making a "big man" or yeast.
Eat vbTo hit or stike face first; or be hit by (a bullet etc.)
Eat phr"Eat an apple through a knot hole" - to have buck teeth.
Eat phr"Eat crow" - to suffer insult and humiliation without responding in kind.
Eat phr"Eat dirt" - to retract a previous statement, usu. incurring humiliation and embarrassment in doing so. 2. to fall or be thrown on one's face.
Eat phr"Eat dust" - to be killed: 'bite the dust'
Eat phr"Eat fist-meat" - to be punched or hit by a fist.
Eat phr"Eat him alive." to defeat or destroy.
Eat phr"Eat iron" - to be stabbed.
Eat phr"Eat it" - to suffer humiliation, esp. in failin to attain a desired goal. 2. to do poorly in examinations; to score low marks in tests. 3. to die.
Eat phr"Eat (or bite) someone's head off" - to verbally abuse.
Eat phr"Eat lead" - to be shot.
Eat phr"Eat one's heart out" - to be eaten up by jealousy.
Eat phr"What's eating you." - to annoy, bother.
Eating-irons nCutlery; knives and forks, eating tools, utensils.
Eating midden nA glutton.
Eating match nA feast.
Eatings nFood, victuals.
Eating-tools nUtensils, cutlery, eating-irons.
Eatum-up stop nA roadside restaurant; a truck stop.
Eat up vbTo scold or rebuke. 2. defeat or destroyed. 3. to believe unquestionably. 4. to enjoy immensely, to acclaim. 5. to get the better of.
Eat up adjExhausted,fatigued, eaten up.
Eaves-dropper nA burglar who lurks outside a house waiting for a chance to break in while the owners are absent.
EbbernProcrastinator; one who ebbs things out.
Ebb-water nA lack of money: be at ebb-water (fig. low tide)
Edge nTension, usually creative. 2. concentration. 3. a state of mild intoxication; thus, "to have an edge on"- to be mildly drunk.
Edge phr"To Have an Edge On"- a state of mild intoxication -to be mildly drunk.
Edge nA knife.
Edge lord nSomeone who attempts to seem edgy by doing or saying risque or offensive things.
Eel nAnyone who has the "slippery" ways of the fish; e.g. a skilfull escaper from prison or captivity; a scammer, fraud, confidence trickster. 2. an untrustworthy person.
Eel nThe penis.
Eel's hips nSomething extraordinary or very special, as eels lack hips or ankles.
Eel out vbTo avoid a problem or difficulty, esp. in a self-serving way.
Eel-skin nA tight skirt (it fits the wearer like an eel skin). 2. a banknote (its greenness).
Eel-skinner nThe vagina.
Eighty-eight nA piano in Black English: number of keys or 8:8 time.
Elbow nA pickpocket or dip's helper: he or she elbows the victim to distract their attention from the pickpocket's work.
Elbow nRejection, dismissal- elbow pushed into somebody's ribs.
Elbow vbTo reject, dismiss, banish.
Elbow-shakernA dice-player; knight of the elbow.
Elderberry nAn aging or elderly homosexual:(elder: old).
Elf nA Technical market analyst.
E-light nAn elitist African-American, with insufficient regard for their less well-to-do fellow African-American and their causes.
Empty nA empty beer bottle.
EmptyadjPoor, penniless, needy.
End nThat part of a football, or various other sporting ground, behind the respective goals, traditionally reserved for avid supporters and cheer-squad members of both home and away teams.
End nThe arse, buttocks, posterior; the penis.
End phr"Get One's End In" - have sexual intercourse.
End n"The End" - the absolute limit that one will tolerate; "the last straw." 2. perfection, absolute excellence, the best possible.
End phr"End of the Line" -the very end, the ultimate.
End phr"End of the Month" - impoverished: wages are often paid monthly, at the end of the month.
End'less-ish adjcontinuing almost always or all the time.
Ends nLiving expenses,
End up vbTo result in, to come to a conclusion.
Endways advBackwards, back to front.
English-bearer nA drunken man with a red face. One who holds heraldic arms; the red is that of the English flag.
English pluck nMoney, esp. used for gambling.
English pluck phr"To have English Pluck." - "have you the courage to gamble?"
English sunbathing nSitting fully-clothed in the sun. (the strange custom of English immigrants in Australia and New Zealand.
Enough phr"Enough to Give You A Fit on a Mat" - extremely funny indeed.
Enough phr"Enough to Make a Cat Laugh" - utterly hilarious, devastingly funny.
Enough phr"Enough to Swear By" - very small, but still a perceptible amount.
Even break nFair chance.
Evening nAn evening newspaper.
Evening star nA prostitute, street-walker, ho, moonlighter, nightbird. 2. nighthawk, nightingale, nightshade, nightwalker, owl.
Evening shake nA equal chance.
Everafters nConsequences.
Evergreen nMoney, folding.
Evergreens n
Everlasting adjIntensifier: very, exceeding, excessive.
Everlastingly advBeyond measure, immeasurably, excessively.
Everlasting shoes nThe feet.
Everlasting wound n
Everloving nOne's wife. 2. one's mind.
Ever so phrMuch; thanks ever so.
Everyday chill nThe thing one does every day to relax.
Eyeful aUnexpected glimpse
Every last one phrEvery one without exception, all.
Every living ass phrEvery single person.
Every mother's son phrEach and every one.
Every so often phrOccasionally.
Every kitchen sink phrUsed of an undertaking that requires whatever is available, not matter what is relevant or not.
Everything in the book phrWhatever is known, whatever is known.
Everything is everything phrEverything is fine.
Every time exclA general affirmative.
Evil nOne's wife.
Eye nA detective, private detective. 2. a warder. 3. a look-out.
Eye nA television, television set.
Eye-eye ecxlLook at that. 2. what's all this. 3. take a look around.
Eyeful nAn attractive woman.
Eyeglass weather nFoggy weather, in which cannot see clearly.
Eye-opener nThe first drink of the day. 2. a surprise, a shock, not necessarily unpleasant. 3. an attractive woman. 4. the day's first dose of a drug. 5. crack cocaine. 6. amphetamine.
Eyes nMirrors held through the bars of one's cell and used to see what's going on outside.
Eyewash nRubbish, nonsense, humbug, anything done for appearance rather than effect.
Eyewater nAlso: "Devil's Eyewash" - illicitly distilled whisky.
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