Slang meaning of nairn

nairn means: An 'intensifier' that rhymes with 'bairn' and 'cairn'. Use as "Nairn size!", i.e. "That's huge!". Mark wrote in and suggested a possible origin of 'nairn. He remembered that he also used to say 'nairn' or 'nen' to mean “none”, as in "Giz' a sweet man Baz?", who might reply "Aa've got nairn left man!", i.e. "I've got none left!". This might have then been used as an intensifier when it became cool in the late '80's to use negatives and opposites as intensifiers, e.g. 'little ex' ('excellent').

What is the slang meaning/definition of nairn ?

nairn means: An 'intensifier' that rhymes with 'bairn' and 'cairn'. Use as "Nairn size!", i.e. "That's huge!". Mark wrote in and suggested a possible origin of 'nairn. He remembered that he also used to say 'nairn' or 'nen' to mean “none”, as in "Giz' a sweet man Baz?", who might reply "Aa've got nairn left man!", i.e. "I've got none left!". This might have then been used as an intensifier when it became cool in the late '80's to use negatives and opposites as intensifiers, e.g. 'little ex' ('excellent').

Slang definition of nairn

nairn means: An 'intensifier' that rhymes with 'bairn' and 'cairn'. Use as "Nairn size!", i.e. "That's huge!". Mark wrote in and suggested a possible origin of 'nairn. He remembered that he also used to say 'nairn' or 'nen' to mean “none”, as in "Giz' a sweet man Baz?", who might reply "Aa've got nairn left man!", i.e. "I've got none left!". This might have then been used as an intensifier when it became cool in the late '80's to use negatives and opposites as intensifiers, e.g. 'little ex' ('excellent').

More meanings / definitions of An 'intensifier' that rhymes with 'bairn' and 'cairn'. Use as "Nairn size!", i.e. "That's huge!". Mark wrote in and suggested a possible origin of 'nairn. He remembered that he also used to say 'nairn' or 'nen' to mean “none”, as in "Giz' a sweet man Baz?", who might reply "Aa've got nairn left man!", i.e. "I've got none left!". This might have then been used as an intensifier when it became cool in the late '80's to use negatives and opposites as intensifiers, e.g. 'little ex' ('excellent'). or words, sentences containing An 'intensifier' that rhymes with 'bairn' and 'cairn'. Use as "Nairn size!", i.e. "That's huge!". Mark wrote in and suggested a possible origin of 'nairn. He remembered that he also used to say 'nairn' or 'nen' to mean “none”, as in "Giz' a sweet man Baz?", who might reply "Aa've got nairn left man!", i.e. "I've got none left!". This might have then been used as an intensifier when it became cool in the late '80's to use negatives and opposites as intensifiers, e.g. 'little ex' ('excellent').?

Vestige (n.): The mark of the foot left on the earth; a track or footstep; a trace; a sign; hence, a faint mark or visible sign left by something which is lost, or has perished, or is no longer present; remains; as, the vestiges of ancient magnificence in Palmyra; vestiges of former population.

Intensifier (n.): One who or that which intensifies or strengthens; in photography, an agent used to intensify the lights or shadows of a picture.

Left (n.): That part of surrounding space toward which the left side of one's body is turned; as, the house is on the left when you face North.

Leave (v.): To have remaining at death; hence, to bequeath; as, he left a large estate; he left a good name; he left a legacy to his niece.

Remain (v. i.): To stay behind while others withdraw; to be left after others have been removed or destroyed; to be left after a number or quantity has been subtracted or cut off; to be left as not included or comprised.

Left-hand (a.): Situated on the left; nearer the left hand than the right; as, the left-hand side; the left-hand road.

Sinister (a.): On the left hand, or the side of the left hand; left; -- opposed to dexter, or right.

Left-handed (a.): Having the left hand or arm stronger and more dexterous than the right; using the left hand and arm with more dexterity than the right.

Left (a.): Of or pertaining to that side of the body in man on which the muscular action of the limbs is usually weaker than on the other side; -- opposed to right, when used in reference to a part of the body; as, the left hand, or arm; the left ear. Also said of the corresponding side of the lower animals.

Rowen (n.): A stubble field left unplowed till late in the autumn, that it may be cropped by cattle.

Inversion (n.): A movement in tactics by which the order of companies in line is inverted, the right being on the left, the left on the right, and so on.

Sinistral (a.): Of or pertaining to the left, inclining to the left; sinistrous; -- opposed to dextral.

Left-handiness (n.): The state or quality of being left-handed; awkwardness.

Levorotatory (a.): Turning or rotating the plane of polarization towards the left; levogyrate, as levulose, left-handed quartz crystals, etc.

Stubble (n.): The stumps of wheat, rye, barley, oats, or buckwheat, left in the ground; the part of the stalk left by the scythe or sickle.

Sinistrous (a.): Being on the left side; inclined to the left; sinistral.

Boustrophedon (n.): An ancient mode of writing, in alternate directions, one line from left to right, and the next from right to left (as fields are plowed), as in early Greek and Hittite.

Remainder (a.): Remaining; left; left over; refuse.

Pit (n.): The indentation or mark left by a pustule, as in smallpox.

Left (n.): Those members of a legislative assembly (as in France) who are in the opposition; the advanced republicans and extreme radicals. They have their seats at the left-hand side of the presiding officer. See Center, and Right.

Burr (n.): The thin edge or ridge left by a tool in cutting or shaping metal, as in turning, engraving, pressing, etc.; also, the rough neck left on a bullet in casting.

Fin (n.): A mark or ridge left on a casting at the junction of the parts of a mold.

Glean (v. t.): To gather after a reaper; to collect in scattered or fragmentary parcels, as the grain left by a reaper, or grapes left after the gathering.

Voided (a.): Having the inner part cut away, or left vacant, a narrow border being left at the sides, the tincture of the field being seen in the vacant space; -- said of a charge.

Left-handed (a.): Clumsy; awkward; unlucky; insincere; sinister; malicious; as, a left-handed compliment.

Left-handedness (n.): Alt. of Left-handiness

Scar (n.): A mark in the skin or flesh of an animal, made by a wound or ulcer, and remaining after the wound or ulcer is healed; a cicatrix; a mark left by a previous injury; a blemish; a disfigurement.

Dint (n.): The mark left by a blow; an indentation or impression made by violence; a dent.

Track (n.): A mark or impression left by the foot, either of man or beast; trace; vestige; footprint.

Female rhymes (): double rhymes, or rhymes (called in French feminine rhymes because they end in e weak, or feminine) in which two syllables, an accented and an unaccented one, correspond at the end of each line.

Like to add another meaning or definition of An 'intensifier' that rhymes with 'bairn' and 'cairn'. Use as "Nairn size!", i.e. "That's huge!". Mark wrote in and suggested a possible origin of 'nairn. He remembered that he also used to say 'nairn' or 'nen' to mean “none”, as in "Giz' a sweet man Baz?", who might reply "Aa've got nairn left man!", i.e. "I've got none left!". This might have then been used as an intensifier when it became cool in the late '80's to use negatives and opposites as intensifiers, e.g. 'little ex' ('excellent').?

Words, slangs, sentences and phrases similar to An 'intensifier' that rhymes with 'bairn' and 'cairn'. Use as "Nairn size!", i.e. "That's huge!". Mark wrote in and suggested a possible origin of 'nairn. He remembered that he also used to say 'nairn' or 'nen' to mean “none”, as in "Giz' a sweet man Baz?", who might reply "Aa've got nairn left man!", i.e. "I've got none left!". This might have then been used as an intensifier when it became cool in the late '80's to use negatives and opposites as intensifiers, e.g. 'little ex' ('excellent').

Meaning of nairn

nairn means: An 'intensifier' that rhymes with 'bairn' and 'cairn'. Use as "Nairn size!", i.e. "That's huge!". Mark wrote in and suggested a possible origin of 'nairn. He remembered that he also used to say 'nairn' or 'nen' to mean “none”, as in "Giz' a sweet man Baz?", who might reply "Aa've got nairn left man!", i.e. "I've got none left!". This might have then been used as an intensifier when it became cool in the late '80's to use negatives and opposites as intensifiers, e.g. 'little ex' ('excellent').

Meaning of little

little means: Used as intensifier, e.g. you could say "Little ex!" meaning "Wow that's excellent!"

Meaning of bore the pants off (someone)

bore the pants off (someone) means: Vrb phrs. To bore someone greatly. E.g."That 8 hour seminar on nuclear physics bored the pants off me." The suffixal ..the pants off is often used as an negative intensifier, e.g."He just mithered the pants off me all morning." Similar idiomatic intensifiers are '..the tits off'and '..the arse off'.

Meaning of sweet

sweet means: adj./adv. (sometimes pronounced "saw-wheat") A late 80's term for very good, excellent.  "His corvette was sweet!" 

Meaning of fanfuckingtastic

fanfuckingtastic means: Adj. Wonderful, excellent. The word fantastic combined with the intensifier fucking.

Meaning of whacking

whacking means: Adj. An intensifier such as 'steaming' or 'mad'. E.g."It was a whacking great spot the size of Mount Vesuvius."

Meaning of bloody

bloody means: Adj. Expressing annoyance as an intensifier. E.g."That bloody idiot needs a good thumping." Adv. As an intensifier. E.g."I'll bloody thump that idiot."

Meaning of Decent!

Decent! means: You left out DECENT. One of the most used words of the 70's. You also left out cool which means decent among other things.

Meaning of bastarding

bastarding means: Adj. An intensifier. E.g."I'm sorry for being late, I missed the bastarding bus again!"

Meaning of turkey tracks --

turkey tracks -- means: grease mark on the right calf left by the chainring.

Meaning of Bearing Drawing Right/Left

Bearing Drawing Right/Left means: The movement, left or right, of the bearing to an object in motion relative to your platform. If the object's bearing is moving to the left or right then the object will likely pass either forward or aft of your ship. See Closing on a Steady Bearing.

Meaning of shitting

shitting means: Adj. 1. A general intensifier. E.g."Did you see the shitting size of that man." 2. A general term of abuse.

Meaning of left

left means: Angry, mad. When Maria walked in and caught her parents reading her diary, she got left.

Meaning of left

left means: Angry, mad. When the hand grenade exploded beneath the cow, Beulah was left holding the bag.

Meaning of mushroom stamp

mushroom stamp means: (1) Mark left after pressing the male penis against a woman's face. (2) To press the male penis against a female's face leaving a mark.

Meaning of LEFT AND RIGHT

LEFT AND RIGHT means: Left and right is London Cockney rhyming slang for fight.

Meaning of fuzz

fuzz means: The police. General term for any law enforcement operatives. (ed: anyone got any idea why the police became known as fuzz) Martin couldn't help with the origins but suggested the word was used to describe the police during the late sixties and seventies but is less common today, in N. America at least. Keith suggests this origin: It originated in the 60s hippies days, when crewcuts/skinhead cuts were de rigeur for the police, as opposed to the flowing locks of those using the word. Normal usage in late 60s/early 70s UK - I think the musical 'Hair' may have popularised it.

Meaning of hang a left / right

hang a left / right means: Vrb phrs. Turn left / right.

Meaning of left out in the cold

left out in the cold means: not informed ‘I’ve been left out in the cold’

Meaning of Cat. 5 tatoo

Cat. 5 tatoo means: Grease mark left on the calf from an inexperienced racer (or spaced veteran) leaning up against his chainring. (This is a popular dis in Miami.)

Meaning of Vestige

Vestige means: The mark of the foot left on the earth; a track or footstep; a trace; a sign; hence, a faint mark or visible sign left by something which is lost, or has perished, or is no longer present; remains; as, the vestiges of ancient magnificence in Palmyra; vestiges of former population.

Meaning of Intensifier

Intensifier means: One who or that which intensifies or strengthens; in photography, an agent used to intensify the lights or shadows of a picture.

Meaning of Left

Left means: That part of surrounding space toward which the left side of one's body is turned; as, the house is on the left when you face North.

Meaning of Leave

Leave means: To have remaining at death; hence, to bequeath; as, he left a large estate; he left a good name; he left a legacy to his niece.

Meaning of Remain

Remain means: To stay behind while others withdraw; to be left after others have been removed or destroyed; to be left after a number or quantity has been subtracted or cut off; to be left as not included or comprised.

Meaning of Left-hand

Left-hand means: Situated on the left; nearer the left hand than the right; as, the left-hand side; the left-hand road.

Meaning of Sinister

Sinister means: On the left hand, or the side of the left hand; left; -- opposed to dexter, or right.

Meaning of Left-handed

Left-handed means: Having the left hand or arm stronger and more dexterous than the right; using the left hand and arm with more dexterity than the right.

Meaning of Left

Left means: Of or pertaining to that side of the body in man on which the muscular action of the limbs is usually weaker than on the other side; -- opposed to right, when used in reference to a part of the body; as, the left hand, or arm; the left ear. Also said of the corresponding side of the lower animals.

Meaning of Rowen

Rowen means: A stubble field left unplowed till late in the autumn, that it may be cropped by cattle.

Meaning of Inversion

Inversion means: A movement in tactics by which the order of companies in line is inverted, the right being on the left, the left on the right, and so on.

Meaning of Sinistral

Sinistral means: Of or pertaining to the left, inclining to the left; sinistrous; -- opposed to dextral.

Meaning of Left-handiness

Left-handiness means: The state or quality of being left-handed; awkwardness.

Meaning of Levorotatory

Levorotatory means: Turning or rotating the plane of polarization towards the left; levogyrate, as levulose, left-handed quartz crystals, etc.

Meaning of Stubble

Stubble means: The stumps of wheat, rye, barley, oats, or buckwheat, left in the ground; the part of the stalk left by the scythe or sickle.

Dictionary words and meanings

Meaning of Amaryllis

Amaryllis means: A family of plants much esteemed for their beauty, including the narcissus, jonquil, daffodil, agave, and others.

Meaning of Dark

Dark means: Absence of light; darkness; obscurity; a place where there is little or no light.

Meaning of Feminine

Feminine means: Having the qualities of a woman; becoming or appropriate to the female sex; as, in a good sense, modest, graceful, affectionate, confiding; or, in a bad sense, weak, nerveless, timid, pleasure-loving, effeminate.

Meaning of Owe

Owe means: To have or possess, as something derived or bestowed; to be obliged to ascribe (something to some source); to be indebted or obliged for; as, he owed his wealth to his father; he owed his victory to his lieutenants.

Meaning of Sea nettle

Sea nettle means: A jellyfish, or medusa.

Slang words and meanings

Meaning of bodacious

bodacious means: Jolly good. Rather nice, excellent actually.

Meaning of Acock

Acock means: Knocked over, defeated, astounded, suddenly surprised.

Tags: Slang Meaning of An 'intensifier' that rhymes with 'bairn' and 'cairn'. Use as "Nairn size!", i.e. "That's huge!". Mark wrote in and suggested a possible origin of 'nairn. He remembered that he also used to say 'nairn' or 'nen' to mean “none”, as in "Giz' a sweet man Baz?", who might reply "Aa've got nairn left man!", i.e. "I've got none left!". This might have then been used as an intensifier when it became cool in the late '80's to use negatives and opposites as intensifiers, e.g. 'little ex' ('excellent').. The slang definition of An 'intensifier' that rhymes with 'bairn' and 'cairn'. Use as "Nairn size!", i.e. "That's huge!". Mark wrote in and suggested a possible origin of 'nairn. He remembered that he also used to say 'nairn' or 'nen' to mean “none”, as in "Giz' a sweet man Baz?", who might reply "Aa've got nairn left man!", i.e. "I've got none left!". This might have then been used as an intensifier when it became cool in the late '80's to use negatives and opposites as intensifiers, e.g. 'little ex' ('excellent').. Did you find the slang meaning/definition of An 'intensifier' that rhymes with 'bairn' and 'cairn'. Use as "Nairn size!", i.e. "That's huge!". Mark wrote in and suggested a possible origin of 'nairn. He remembered that he also used to say 'nairn' or 'nen' to mean “none”, as in "Giz' a sweet man Baz?", who might reply "Aa've got nairn left man!", i.e. "I've got none left!". This might have then been used as an intensifier when it became cool in the late '80's to use negatives and opposites as intensifiers, e.g. 'little ex' ('excellent').? Please, add a definition of An 'intensifier' that rhymes with 'bairn' and 'cairn'. Use as "Nairn size!", i.e. "That's huge!". Mark wrote in and suggested a possible origin of 'nairn. He remembered that he also used to say 'nairn' or 'nen' to mean “none”, as in "Giz' a sweet man Baz?", who might reply "Aa've got nairn left man!", i.e. "I've got none left!". This might have then been used as an intensifier when it became cool in the late '80's to use negatives and opposites as intensifiers, e.g. 'little ex' ('excellent'). if you did not find one from a search of An 'intensifier' that rhymes with 'bairn' and 'cairn'. Use as "Nairn size!", i.e. "That's huge!". Mark wrote in and suggested a possible origin of 'nairn. He remembered that he also used to say 'nairn' or 'nen' to mean “none”, as in "Giz' a sweet man Baz?", who might reply "Aa've got nairn left man!", i.e. "I've got none left!". This might have then been used as an intensifier when it became cool in the late '80's to use negatives and opposites as intensifiers, e.g. 'little ex' ('excellent')..

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