Slang meaning of Mackem

Mackem means: Noun. A person from Sunderland. As used by Geordies (those born in Newcastle upon Tyne), from the vocal pronunciation of those from Sunderland. Also spelt Makem. Occasionally derog.

What is the slang meaning/definition of Mackem ?

Mackem means: Noun. A person from Sunderland. As used by Geordies (those born in Newcastle upon Tyne), from the vocal pronunciation of those from Sunderland. Also spelt Makem. Occasionally derog.

Slang definition of Mackem

Mackem means: Noun. A person from Sunderland. As used by Geordies (those born in Newcastle upon Tyne), from the vocal pronunciation of those from Sunderland. Also spelt Makem. Occasionally derog.

More meanings / definitions of Noun. A person from Sunderland. As used by Geordies (those born in Newcastle upon Tyne), from the vocal pronunciation of those from Sunderland. Also spelt Makem. Occasionally derog. or words, sentences containing Noun. A person from Sunderland. As used by Geordies (those born in Newcastle upon Tyne), from the vocal pronunciation of those from Sunderland. Also spelt Makem. Occasionally derog.?

Tres-tyne (n.): In the antler of a stag, the third tyne above the base. This tyne appears in the third year. In those deer in which the brow tyne does not divide, the tres-tyne is the second tyne above the base. See Illust. under Rucervine, and under Rusine.

Wyvern (n.): Same as Wiver. X () X, the twenty-fourth letter of the English alphabet, has three sounds; a compound nonvocal sound (that of ks), as in wax; a compound vocal sound (that of gz), as in example; and, at the beginning of a word, a simple vocal sound (that of z), as in xanthic. See Guide to Pronunciation, // 217, 270, 271.

Quran (n.): See Koran. R () R, the eighteenth letter of the English alphabet, is a vocal consonant. It is sometimes called a semivowel, and a liquid. See Guide to Pronunciation, // 178, 179, and 250-254.

Pronunciation (n.): The act of uttering with articulation; the act of giving the proper sound and accent; utterance; as, the pronunciation of syllables of words; distinct or indistinct pronunciation.

Fytte (n.): See Fit a song. G () G is the seventh letter of the English alphabet, and a vocal consonant. It has two sounds; one simple, as in gave, go, gull; the other compound (like that of j), as in gem, gin, dingy. See Guide to Pronunciation, // 231-6, 155, 176, 178, 179, 196, 211, 246.

Vocal (a.): Uttered or modulated by the voice; oral; as, vocal melody; vocal prayer.

Surd (a.): Uttered, as an element of speech, without tone, or proper vocal sound; voiceless; unintonated; nonvocal; atonic; whispered; aspirated; sharp; hard, as f, p, s, etc.; -- opposed to sonant. See Guide to Pronunciation, //169, 179, 180.

Vocal (a.): Consisting of, or characterized by, voice, or tone produced in the larynx, which may be modified, either by resonance, as in the case of the vowels, or by obstructive action, as in certain consonants, such as v, l, etc., or by both, as in the nasals m, n, ng; sonant; intonated; voiced. See Voice, and Vowel, also Guide to Pronunciation, // 199-202.

Lytta (n.): A fibrous and muscular band lying within the longitudinal axis of the tongue in many mammals, as the dog. M () M, the thirteenth letter of the English alphabet, is a vocal consonant, and from the manner of its formation, is called the labio-nasal consonant. See Guide to Pronunciation, // 178-180, 242.

Xyster (n.): An instrument for scraping bones. Y () Y, the twenty-fifth letter of the English alphabet, at the beginning of a word or syllable, except when a prefix (see Y-), is usually a fricative vocal consonant; as a prefix, and usually in the middle or at the end of a syllable, it is a vowel. See Guide to Pronunciation, // 145, 178-9, 272.

Vocal (n.): A vocal sound; specifically, a purely vocal element of speech, unmodified except by resonance; a vowel or a diphthong; a tonic element; a tonic; -- distinguished from a subvocal, and a nonvocal.

Subtonic (a.): Applied to, or distinguishing, a speech element consisting of tone, or proper vocal sound, not pure as in the vowels, but dimmed and otherwise modified by some kind of obstruction in the oral or the nasal passage, and in some cases with a mixture of breath sound; -- a term introduced by Dr. James Rush in 1833. See Guide to Pronunciation, //155, 199-202.

Ywis (adv.): Certainly; most likely; truly; probably. Z () Z, the twenty-sixth and last letter of the English alphabet, is a vocal consonant. It is taken from the Latin letter Z, which came from the Greek alphabet, this having it from a Semitic source. The ultimate origin is probably Egyptian. Etymologically, it is most closely related to s, y, and j; as in glass, glaze; E. yoke, Gr. /, L. yugum; E. zealous, jealous. See Guide to Pronunciation, // 273, 274.

Birthday (n.): The day in which any person is born; day of origin or commencement.

Mamzer (n.): A person born of relations between whom marriage was forbidden by the Mosaic law; a bastard.

Voice (v. t.): To utter with sonant or vocal tone; to pronounce with a narrowed glottis and rapid vibrations of the vocal cords; to speak above a whisper.

Birthday (n.): The day of the month in which a person was born, in whatever succeeding year it may recur; the anniversary of one's birth.

Czechs (n. pl.): The most westerly branch of the great Slavic family of nations, numbering now more than 6,000,000, and found principally in Bohemia and Moravia. D () The fourth letter of the English alphabet, and a vocal consonant. The English letter is from Latin, which is from Greek, which took it from Ph/nician, the probable ultimate origin being Egyptian. It is related most nearly to t and th; as, Eng. deep, G. tief; Eng. daughter, G. tochter, Gr. qyga`thr, Skr. duhitr. See Guide to Pronunciation, 178, 179, 229.

Aptote (n.): A noun which has no distinction of cases; an indeclinable noun.

Birth (n.): The condition to which a person is born; natural state or position; inherited disposition or tendency.

IndoBriton (n.): A person born in India, of mixed Indian and British blood; a half-caste.

Itacism (n.): Pronunciation of / (eta) as the modern Greeks pronounce it, that is, like e in the English word be. This was the pronunciation advocated by Reu/hlin and his followers, in opposition to the etacism of Erasmus. See Etacism.

Tetradite (n.): A person in some way remarkable with regard to the number four, as one born on the fourth day of the month, or one who reverenced four persons in the Godhead.

Birthplace (n.): The town, city, or country, where a person is born; place of origin or birth, in its more general sense.

Freeborn (a.): Born free; not born in vassalage; inheriting freedom.

Orthoepy (n.): The art of uttering words correctly; a correct pronunciation of words; also, mode of pronunciation.

Well-born (a.): Born of a noble or respect able family; not of mean birth.

Flat (superl.): Sonant; vocal; -- applied to any one of the sonant or vocal consonants, as distinguished from a nonsonant (or sharp) consonant.

Tyne (v. t.): To lose.

Vowel (n.): A vocal, or sometimes a whispered, sound modified by resonance in the oral passage, the peculiar resonance in each case giving to each several vowel its distinctive character or quality as a sound of speech; -- distinguished from a consonant in that the latter, whether made with or without vocality, derives its character in every case from some kind of obstructive action by the mouth organs. Also, a letter or character which represents such a sound. See Guide to Pronunciation, // 5, 146-149.

Like to add another meaning or definition of Noun. A person from Sunderland. As used by Geordies (those born in Newcastle upon Tyne), from the vocal pronunciation of those from Sunderland. Also spelt Makem. Occasionally derog.?

Words, slangs, sentences and phrases similar to Noun. A person from Sunderland. As used by Geordies (those born in Newcastle upon Tyne), from the vocal pronunciation of those from Sunderland. Also spelt Makem. Occasionally derog.

Meaning of Mackem

Mackem means: Noun. A person from Sunderland. As used by Geordies (those born in Newcastle upon Tyne), from the vocal pronunciation of those from Sunderland. Also spelt Makem. Occasionally derog.

Meaning of skunk

skunk means: Noun. 1. A popular type of very strong marijuana, characterized by its pungent smell, hence its name. 2. A person from Newcastle-upon-Tyne, and more particularly a supporter of Newcastle football club. From the team's colours, black and white stripes, and as a derogatory term due to the fact that skunks 'smell'. Derog. [Mainly Sunderland use]

Meaning of spacko

spacko means: Noun. 1. A mentally, or occasionally physically, disabled person. Offens/Derog. 2. A clumsy, inept person. Derog.

Meaning of nellie

nellie means: Noun. 1. An effeminate or homosexual male. Derog. 2. A feeble, soft person. Derog. * Also spelt nelly.

Meaning of poofter *

poofter * means: Noun. 1. A homosexual, usually male. Derog. 2. A soft, feeble person. Derog. * Also spelt pooftah and generally heard pronounced as poofdah.

Meaning of tosser

tosser means: Noun. An idiot, a contemptible person. Also, occasionally spelt tossa.

Meaning of grebo *

grebo * means: Noun. 1. A lout. Derog. 2. A leather jacketed, long-haired lout, and follower of rock music. Dated. Derog. [1970s] 3. A person or follower of one of the rock music genres, such as 'goth' or 'metal' (heavy, death, nu- etc), and who wears the associated fashions. Derived from noun 2, and generally derog. * Also spelt greebo.

Meaning of bumbaclot

bumbaclot means: Noun. An idiot, an objectionable person. Also occasionally spelt bumbaclat or bumbaclut. [Orig. W.I.]

Meaning of hinny

hinny means: Noun. An affectionate form of address. 'Geordie' pronunciation of honey. [Newcastle use]

Meaning of slag

slag means: Noun. 1. A prostitute or promiscuous woman. Also occasionally heard with reference to such men. Derog. 2. A contemptible person. Derog. Verb To put down, verbally. Meaning the same as 'slag off'.

Meaning of moonraker

moonraker means: Noun. A person from the town of Middleton, Manchester. Occasionally derog.

Meaning of spic *

spic * means: Noun. 1. A person from Puerto Rico, Mexico or Spain. Derog. [Orig. U.S.] 2. Of Spain and its languages. Derog. [Orig. U.S.] * Also spelt spick.

Meaning of Geoff Hurst

Geoff Hurst means: Burst (urinate). I'm dying for a Geoff. Geoff Hurst's World Cup Final hat-trick v West Germany at Wembley in 1966 and six goals v Sunderland (19.10.68) two years later, have been woven into the fabric of football folklore.

Meaning of wazoo

wazoo means: Noun. The bottom, the anus, the rear end. Also, occasionally spelt wazzoo. [Orig. U.S.]

Meaning of sonny Jim

sonny Jim means: Noun. A condescending term of address, usually to males. Occasionally spelt sunny Jim.

Meaning of kerfuffle

kerfuffle means: Noun. A commotion or fuss. Also occasionally spelt cafuffle, cufuffle and curfuffle. {Informal}

Meaning of put the wood into the hole

put the wood into the hole means: Vrb phrs. Shut the door. A Northern phrase that dialectically is expressed as "put' wood in'thole". The expression is sometimes completed with either "...or were you born in a field?" and occasionally "...or were you born in a barn?"

Meaning of Cockney

Cockney means: n person from the East End of London. Strictly speaking, someone “born within the sound of the bells of Bow Church.” A more modern definition might be “born within the sound of a racist beating,” “born in the back of a stolen Mercedes” or perhaps “born within the range of a Glock semi-automatic.” Cockneys have a distinctive accent, which other Brits are all convinced that they can mimic after a few pints.

Meaning of dosser

dosser means: Noun. 1. A person who sleeps rough, a homeless person. Derog. 2. A person who lives by exerting the least amount of personal effort. Derog.

Meaning of Geordie

Geordie means: Noun. A person from Tyneside or Newcastle, and consequently the dialect of such a person.

Meaning of Tres-tyne

Tres-tyne means: In the antler of a stag, the third tyne above the base. This tyne appears in the third year. In those deer in which the brow tyne does not divide, the tres-tyne is the second tyne above the base. See Illust. under Rucervine, and under Rusine.

Meaning of Wyvern

Wyvern means: Same as Wiver. X () X, the twenty-fourth letter of the English alphabet, has three sounds; a compound nonvocal sound (that of ks), as in wax; a compound vocal sound (that of gz), as in example; and, at the beginning of a word, a simple vocal sound (that of z), as in xanthic. See Guide to Pronunciation, // 217, 270, 271.

Meaning of Quran

Quran means: See Koran. R () R, the eighteenth letter of the English alphabet, is a vocal consonant. It is sometimes called a semivowel, and a liquid. See Guide to Pronunciation, // 178, 179, and 250-254.

Meaning of Pronunciation

Pronunciation means: The act of uttering with articulation; the act of giving the proper sound and accent; utterance; as, the pronunciation of syllables of words; distinct or indistinct pronunciation.

Meaning of Fytte

Fytte means: See Fit a song. G () G is the seventh letter of the English alphabet, and a vocal consonant. It has two sounds; one simple, as in gave, go, gull; the other compound (like that of j), as in gem, gin, dingy. See Guide to Pronunciation, // 231-6, 155, 176, 178, 179, 196, 211, 246.

Meaning of Vocal

Vocal means: Uttered or modulated by the voice; oral; as, vocal melody; vocal prayer.

Meaning of Surd

Surd means: Uttered, as an element of speech, without tone, or proper vocal sound; voiceless; unintonated; nonvocal; atonic; whispered; aspirated; sharp; hard, as f, p, s, etc.; -- opposed to sonant. See Guide to Pronunciation, //169, 179, 180.

Meaning of Vocal

Vocal means: Consisting of, or characterized by, voice, or tone produced in the larynx, which may be modified, either by resonance, as in the case of the vowels, or by obstructive action, as in certain consonants, such as v, l, etc., or by both, as in the nasals m, n, ng; sonant; intonated; voiced. See Voice, and Vowel, also Guide to Pronunciation, // 199-202.

Meaning of Lytta

Lytta means: A fibrous and muscular band lying within the longitudinal axis of the tongue in many mammals, as the dog. M () M, the thirteenth letter of the English alphabet, is a vocal consonant, and from the manner of its formation, is called the labio-nasal consonant. See Guide to Pronunciation, // 178-180, 242.

Meaning of Xyster

Xyster means: An instrument for scraping bones. Y () Y, the twenty-fifth letter of the English alphabet, at the beginning of a word or syllable, except when a prefix (see Y-), is usually a fricative vocal consonant; as a prefix, and usually in the middle or at the end of a syllable, it is a vowel. See Guide to Pronunciation, // 145, 178-9, 272.

Meaning of Vocal

Vocal means: A vocal sound; specifically, a purely vocal element of speech, unmodified except by resonance; a vowel or a diphthong; a tonic element; a tonic; -- distinguished from a subvocal, and a nonvocal.

Meaning of Subtonic

Subtonic means: Applied to, or distinguishing, a speech element consisting of tone, or proper vocal sound, not pure as in the vowels, but dimmed and otherwise modified by some kind of obstruction in the oral or the nasal passage, and in some cases with a mixture of breath sound; -- a term introduced by Dr. James Rush in 1833. See Guide to Pronunciation, //155, 199-202.

Meaning of Ywis

Ywis means: Certainly; most likely; truly; probably. Z () Z, the twenty-sixth and last letter of the English alphabet, is a vocal consonant. It is taken from the Latin letter Z, which came from the Greek alphabet, this having it from a Semitic source. The ultimate origin is probably Egyptian. Etymologically, it is most closely related to s, y, and j; as in glass, glaze; E. yoke, Gr. /, L. yugum; E. zealous, jealous. See Guide to Pronunciation, // 273, 274.

Meaning of Birthday

Birthday means: The day in which any person is born; day of origin or commencement.

Meaning of Mamzer

Mamzer means: A person born of relations between whom marriage was forbidden by the Mosaic law; a bastard.

Dictionary words and meanings

Meaning of Bilked

Bilked means: of Bilk

Meaning of Breeze

Breeze means: Refuse coal, coal ashes, and cinders, used in the burning of bricks.

Meaning of Coadunition

Coadunition means: Coadunation.

Meaning of Ingravidation

Ingravidation means: The state of being pregnant or impregnated.

Meaning of Vergette

Vergette means: A small pale.

Slang words and meanings

Meaning of STREAK

STREAK means: Streak is slang for a rapid move, a journey made at a fast rate. Streak is slang for to run naked in public.Streak is British slang for a very tall, thin person.

Meaning of LF

LF means: Let's F***

Meaning of duff

duff means: The rectal opening; the anus.

Meaning of Hot spot

Hot spot means: Tea or coffee

Meaning of Buck Up

Buck Up means: Cheer up; chin up.

Tags: Slang Meaning of Noun. A person from Sunderland. As used by Geordies (those born in Newcastle upon Tyne), from the vocal pronunciation of those from Sunderland. Also spelt Makem. Occasionally derog.. The slang definition of Noun. A person from Sunderland. As used by Geordies (those born in Newcastle upon Tyne), from the vocal pronunciation of those from Sunderland. Also spelt Makem. Occasionally derog.. Did you find the slang meaning/definition of Noun. A person from Sunderland. As used by Geordies (those born in Newcastle upon Tyne), from the vocal pronunciation of those from Sunderland. Also spelt Makem. Occasionally derog.? Please, add a definition of Noun. A person from Sunderland. As used by Geordies (those born in Newcastle upon Tyne), from the vocal pronunciation of those from Sunderland. Also spelt Makem. Occasionally derog. if you did not find one from a search of Noun. A person from Sunderland. As used by Geordies (those born in Newcastle upon Tyne), from the vocal pronunciation of those from Sunderland. Also spelt Makem. Occasionally derog..

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