Slang meaning of sad, saddo, sad case

sad, saddo, sad case means: Commonly used everywhere to describe people who don't fit in, don't have any style, or wear the right clothes to be part of any faction. These people are the nerds and geeks of the world. Sad people are not necessarily miserable, but are often picked on mercilessly, and so don't have a great time at school. (ed: looks like I had a sad time at school... hey that's right!!)

What is the slang meaning/definition of sad, saddo, sad case ?

sad, saddo, sad case means: Commonly used everywhere to describe people who don't fit in, don't have any style, or wear the right clothes to be part of any faction. These people are the nerds and geeks of the world. Sad people are not necessarily miserable, but are often picked on mercilessly, and so don't have a great time at school. (ed: looks like I had a sad time at school... hey that's right!!)

Slang definition of sad, saddo, sad case

sad, saddo, sad case means: Commonly used everywhere to describe people who don't fit in, don't have any style, or wear the right clothes to be part of any faction. These people are the nerds and geeks of the world. Sad people are not necessarily miserable, but are often picked on mercilessly, and so don't have a great time at school. (ed: looks like I had a sad time at school... hey that's right!!)

More meanings / definitions of Commonly used everywhere to describe people who don't fit in, don't have any style, or wear the right clothes to be part of any faction. These people are the nerds and geeks of the world. Sad people are not necessarily miserable, but are often picked on mercilessly, and so don't have a great time at school. (ed: looks like I had a sad time at school... hey that's right!!) or words, sentences containing Commonly used everywhere to describe people who don't fit in, don't have any style, or wear the right clothes to be part of any faction. These people are the nerds and geeks of the world. Sad people are not necessarily miserable, but are often picked on mercilessly, and so don't have a great time at school. (ed: looks like I had a sad time at school... hey that's right!!)?

People (n.): Persons, generally; an indefinite number of men and women; folks; population, or part of population; as, country people; -- sometimes used as an indefinite subject or verb, like on in French, and man in German; as, people in adversity.

People (v. t.): To stock with people or inhabitants; to fill as with people; to populate.

Section (n.): A distinct part of a country or people, community, class, or the like; a part of a territory separated by geographical lines, or of a people considered as distinct.

Walloons (n. pl.): A Romanic people inhabiting that part of Belgium which comprises the provinces of Hainaut, Namur, Liege, and Luxembourg, and about one third of Brabant; also, the language spoken by this people. Used also adjectively.

Englishry (n.): A body of English or people of English descent; -- commonly applied to English people in Ireland.

Vogue (n.): The way or fashion of people at any particular time; temporary mode, custom, or practice; popular reception for the time; -- used now generally in the phrase in vogue.

Popular (a.): Beloved or approved by the people; pleasing to people in general, or to many people; as, a popular preacher; a popular law; a popular administration.

Townsfolk (n.): The people of a town; especially, the inhabitants of a city, in distinction from country people; townspeople.

Commonalty (n.): The common people; those classes and conditions of people who are below the rank of nobility; the commons.

Populares (n. pl.): The people or the people's party, in ancient Rome, as opposed to the optimates.

Commons (n. pl.): The mass of the people, as distinguished from the titled classes or nobility; the commonalty; the common people.

Laity (a.): The people, as distinguished from the clergy; the body of the people not in orders.

People (n.): One's ancestors or family; kindred; relations; as, my people were English.

Anglo-Saxon (n.): The Teutonic people (Angles, Saxons, Jutes) of England, or the English people, collectively, before the Norman Conquest.

People (n.): The mass of comunity as distinguished from a special class; the commonalty; the populace; the vulgar; the common crowd; as, nobles and people.

Many (a.): The populace; the common people; the majority of people, or of a community.

Empeople (v. t.): To form into a people or community; to inhabit; to people.

Time-table (n.): A tabular statement of the time at which, or within which, several things are to take place, as the recitations in a school, the departure and arrival of railroad trains or other public conveyances, the rise and fall of the tides, etc.

Of (prep.): Denoting relation to place or time; belonging to, or connected with; as, men of Athens; the people of the Middle Ages; in the days of Herod.

Ave Mary (): A particular time (as in Italy, at the ringing of the bells about half an hour after sunset, and also at early dawn), when the people repeat the Ave Maria.

Hun (n.): One of a warlike nomadic people of Northern Asia who, in the 5th century, under Atilla, invaded and conquered a great part of Europe.

Public (a.): Of or pertaining to the people; belonging to the people; relating to, or affecting, a nation, state, or community; -- opposed to private; as, the public treasury.

Tribe (n.): A nation of savages or uncivilized people; a body of rude people united under one leader or government; as, the tribes of the Six Nations; the Seneca tribe.

Democracy (n.): Government by the people; a form of government in which the supreme power is retained and directly exercised by the people.

Proletaire (n.): One of the common people; a low person; also, the common people as a class or estate in a country.

Folks (n. collect. & pl.): People in general, or a separate class of people; -- generally used in the plural form, and often with a qualifying adjective; as, the old folks; poor folks.

Popular (a.): Of or pertaining to the common people, or to the whole body of the people, as distinguished from a select portion; as, the popular voice; popular elections.

Saga (n.): A Scandinavian legend, or heroic or mythic tradition, among the Norsemen and kindred people; a northern European popular historical or religious tale of olden time.

School (n.): A place of primary instruction; an establishment for the instruction of children; as, a primary school; a common school; a grammar school.

Beau monde (): The fashionable world; people of fashion and gayety.

Like to add another meaning or definition of Commonly used everywhere to describe people who don't fit in, don't have any style, or wear the right clothes to be part of any faction. These people are the nerds and geeks of the world. Sad people are not necessarily miserable, but are often picked on mercilessly, and so don't have a great time at school. (ed: looks like I had a sad time at school... hey that's right!!)?

Words, slangs, sentences and phrases similar to Commonly used everywhere to describe people who don't fit in, don't have any style, or wear the right clothes to be part of any faction. These people are the nerds and geeks of the world. Sad people are not necessarily miserable, but are often picked on mercilessly, and so don't have a great time at school. (ed: looks like I had a sad time at school... hey that's right!!)

Meaning of sad, saddo, sad case

sad, saddo, sad case means: Commonly used everywhere to describe people who don't fit in, don't have any style, or wear the right clothes to be part of any faction. These people are the nerds and geeks of the world. Sad people are not necessarily miserable, but are often picked on mercilessly, and so don't have a great time at school. (ed: looks like I had a sad time at school... hey that's right!!)

Meaning of bugs

bugs means: Mysterious disease or ailment transmitted to you by getting to close to someone who was dirty or smelly, and that you could in turn transmit to other people by touching them. e.g. if you got too close to someone who was dirty you then had 'the bugs'. People who were particularly dirty were called either 'bugsy boy' or 'bugsy girl'. Note. You could protect yourself from the bugs by clutching the top of your arm (I'd imagine this came from holding the area where you had your inoculation jab) and shouting, '1,2,3,4,5 bugs injection all over for life'. This was a primary school practise and died out by the time you got to secondary school.

Meaning of TIME/ YOU KNOW THE TIME, YOU KNOW WHAT TIME IT IS

TIME/ YOU KNOW THE TIME, YOU KNOW WHAT TIME IT IS means: 1-Time is a present event, or situation that is happening. "What time is it?, party time!") 2- You know what time it is, means "You know wasup". Used in terms of a fight, or two people agreeing on something, like "we're gonna grab them two honey, takem to the crib and then you know what time it is".

Meaning of TIME/ YOU KNOW THE TIME, YOU KNOW WHAT TIME IT IS

TIME/ YOU KNOW THE TIME, YOU KNOW WHAT TIME IT IS means: 1-Time is a present event, or situation that is happening. "What time is it?, party time!") 2- You know what time it is, means "You know wasup". Used in terms of a fight, or two people agreeing on something, like "we're gonna grab them two honey, takem to the crib and then you know what time it is".

Meaning of quis - eggo

quis - eggo means: Pronounced "Quiz" and "Eggo". I think this is here already somewhere as a call and response where someone is giving something away; this is definitely from the Latin as there are some additional words somtimes used; eg if there are two or more people shouting "Ego" at about the same time and the person shouting "Quis" isn't sure who was first or doesn't like all of the people claiming, it would then open up to people shouting "Mihi" and then the "Quis"-er could choose one of the claimants by looking at them and saying "Tibi". Obviously this variant only takes place in schools where everyone has learnt some Latin (literally as far as I remember "Quis?"=Who?, "Ego"="I", "mihi"=to me (sometimes "meum"=mine, "tibi"= to you (or "teum"=yours)). I suppose logically the "Quis"-er could say "vobis" to give out a number of things to the whole lot but I never heard this!, Pretty much any UK prep school up until at least the 1980's. Even posh kids grow out of talking to each other in Latin by the time they hit puberty! (ed: I never took Latin - and since I have no idea what any of this means, it was included verbatim)

Meaning of inabit

inabit means: A replacement for "Goodbye" or "See you later," as in "I will see you in a bit (of time)." e.g. "Inabit kidder!" Contributor claims to have coined this as a word in 1995 at the age of 9, at one "hometime" at Rathbone School (now demolished,). He was told that people were using this word before that time, but would like someone to confirm it please.

Meaning of mosher

mosher means: To describe people who were into bands such as Slipknot, Korn etc. Usually wear black band hoodies. Used as a derogatory term, particularly by 'townies'. (fierce rivalry ensues here) how ever moshers proudly use the word to describe themselves. Often yr 7 kids would buy a hoody without even knowing what they were doing. Also done by people who wanted to be seen as being a bit of an anarchist or rebel, but in reality were just boring.

Meaning of Tesco

Tesco means: (ed: wasn't sure whether to put this in Seedy Songs or here. This won!) This was not so much a word but a song. It went: Lets all go to Tesco's Where [John's] mum buys his best clothes Nah nah nah nah Nah nah nah nah It was chanted at the kids who came to school in scabby clothing or fake designer goods which were so obviously fake. Not sure if it originated from someone bringing it back to our school or because a big Tesco store was built in the town which started to sell clothes at cheap prices. This went on particuarly when there was all that fuss a few years back with Tesco's stocking Levi's jeans and the people at Levi's not being very happy about it. Didn't matter that they were real Levi jeans - just that you were too cheap to buy them for full price at a proper jeans shop!! It wasn't really just a word either, it was a song. We wouldn't, for example, call "John" a Tesco, the song would just be sung relentlessly at him and he would never ever come to school in that jumper/trousers/shoes/whatever again. By the time we'd gone into 6th Form we were much more mature and never sang such silly things! (ed: yeah right... )

Meaning of dry hump

dry hump means: v. an old school term that still means to having sex with clothes on (two people, usually making out, becoming arosed rubbing against one another) 

Meaning of Toe-Rag

Toe-Rag means: Fag (cigarette). Lend us a sprarsy - I wanna get some toe-rags. Toe-rags refer to the rags people used to wrap around their feet when they didn't have shoes... we used to call our socks toe-rags which is probably the same origin. He also says his old dad used to call some people a toe-rag and suspects it might have been an insult (reference to fag = queer). Toe rag couls also refer to a small time petty thief, in his words "the sort of dirty little toe rag who would live next door and break into your house and nick the Christmas presents", "term is commonly used, at least in Scotland, meaning just a bit stronger than "rascal" and probably spelled without the e: 'You little torag.' I always thought it did come from terms used to refer to travelling people.

Meaning of face time

face time means: A chance to meet people. There's some great face time on the quad.

Meaning of Thipple

Thipple means: Third nipple, combination of those two words. "Dude, Zeichman has a thipple!", I've heard it from many people not from my school (ed: which school would that be I wonder?)

Meaning of Press

Press means: In Naval terms, it was a way of conscription. People were pressed into service with the Royal Navy as well as other navies in time of need. Typically this meant finding a person who was somewhat inebriated, hitting them over the head and then having them wake up aboard ship and out to sea. This also led to the phrase Press Gang which was a group of sailors led by an officer or boatswain who would force people into naval service. To add to the confusion: press or more correctly pressing was a form of torture in which heavy weights were placed on a person's body in an effort to get them to confess to a crime. Sometimes the confession part was unnecessary. A person would be pressed as simple torture as means to pass the time until he was executed.

Meaning of Not Me Chief, I'm Comm School

Not Me Chief, I'm Comm School means: At recruit school at HMCS/CFB Cornwallis, all new entries were required to double everywhere on base. Anyone not moving at double time would be admonished. A common expression used at the time was "Not me Chief, I'm Comm School." This term has carried forward through the years and is often used by someone that feels they should be exempt from a particular duty or tasking.

Meaning of gay (2)

gay (2) means: Nothing to do with homosexuality, but anything that doesn't work right, especially to do with computer games or general entertainment. also when people cheat online or game 'lags up' (suffers from internet delays) eg 'that was gay'. Also anything inconvenient, unfashionable or disappointing. Used in place of 'this/that sucks' or is 'this/that is uncool' and is used mostly by Middle School and High School students. Ex. 'We have to write a five page essay!' 'That is so gay!". Similarly another definition submission says: Stupid, uncool, ridiculous (read comment!), I've heard this common name for homosexuals used in my boarding school, Kodaikanal International School of India, in sentences like "Man, that is so gay!" or "Don't be gay man, now gimme the ball!" no way to tell how it originated. classmate from Arizona told me he heard it being used in a similar fashion in his old school as well. wierd.

Meaning of white trash

white trash means: Poor people that do not attempt to hide their lack of money. They live in filth (e.g. rusting cars and old kitchen appliances fill the front yard,) they are poorly educated, they don't care about their appearance (e.g. they are poorly groomed and overweight, wear dirty and tattered clothes,) et cetera. Though "white trash" can live anywhere, they are indigenous to the midwestern and southern United States; "90% of my school is white trash.".

Meaning of cuatro gatos

cuatro gatos means: a handful of people; half a dozen people; a small group of people. (lit.: four cats)

Meaning of AD, Yellows, Bananas, Simpsons, Tree-Huggers, Hibernia

AD, Yellows, Bananas, Simpsons, Tree-Huggers, Hibernia means: Aldmeri Dominion. Like the EP and DC, they also have a DAoC counterpart, a faction called Hibernia, which was the faction of the foresty tree-hugging people. Just like their ESO counterparts!

Meaning of A.C.E.

A.C.E. means: Used to alienate kids who said "ace". People who originally used "ace" to mean "good" suddenly found that the word had been redefined to mean "crap"., This was used in my part of Sheffield, South Yorkshire during the very early 90s and resulted in the total removal of the word "ace" from the school vocabulary because everyone was confused as to the meaning.

Meaning of hookey (playing ...)

hookey (playing ...) means: Not going to school on a regular school day. Once thought of generally as a tool for boys wanting to go fishing, now generalized into skipping out of school for any or no reason. Today this would be marked as an "unexcused absence". Playing hookey has come to be generalized from the school world into the general working world - one can call in sick and really be playing hookey.

Meaning of People

People means: Persons, generally; an indefinite number of men and women; folks; population, or part of population; as, country people; -- sometimes used as an indefinite subject or verb, like on in French, and man in German; as, people in adversity.

Meaning of People

People means: To stock with people or inhabitants; to fill as with people; to populate.

Meaning of Section

Section means: A distinct part of a country or people, community, class, or the like; a part of a territory separated by geographical lines, or of a people considered as distinct.

Meaning of Walloons

Walloons means: A Romanic people inhabiting that part of Belgium which comprises the provinces of Hainaut, Namur, Liege, and Luxembourg, and about one third of Brabant; also, the language spoken by this people. Used also adjectively.

Meaning of Englishry

Englishry means: A body of English or people of English descent; -- commonly applied to English people in Ireland.

Meaning of Vogue

Vogue means: The way or fashion of people at any particular time; temporary mode, custom, or practice; popular reception for the time; -- used now generally in the phrase in vogue.

Meaning of Popular

Popular means: Beloved or approved by the people; pleasing to people in general, or to many people; as, a popular preacher; a popular law; a popular administration.

Meaning of Townsfolk

Townsfolk means: The people of a town; especially, the inhabitants of a city, in distinction from country people; townspeople.

Meaning of Commonalty

Commonalty means: The common people; those classes and conditions of people who are below the rank of nobility; the commons.

Meaning of Populares

Populares means: The people or the people's party, in ancient Rome, as opposed to the optimates.

Meaning of Commons

Commons means: The mass of the people, as distinguished from the titled classes or nobility; the commonalty; the common people.

Meaning of Laity

Laity means: The people, as distinguished from the clergy; the body of the people not in orders.

Meaning of People

People means: One's ancestors or family; kindred; relations; as, my people were English.

Meaning of Anglo-Saxon

Anglo-Saxon means: The Teutonic people (Angles, Saxons, Jutes) of England, or the English people, collectively, before the Norman Conquest.

Meaning of People

People means: The mass of comunity as distinguished from a special class; the commonalty; the populace; the vulgar; the common crowd; as, nobles and people.

Dictionary words and meanings

Meaning of Ancony

Ancony means: A piece of malleable iron, wrought into the shape of a bar in the middle, but unwrought at the ends.

Meaning of Bishop's-wort

Bishop's-wort means: Wood betony (Stachys betonica); also, the plant called fennel flower (Nigella Damascena), or devil-in-a-bush.

Meaning of Fauces

Fauces means: The narrow passage from the mouth to the pharynx, situated between the soft palate and the base of the tongue; -- called also the isthmus of the fauces. On either side of the passage two membranous folds, called the pillars of the fauces, inclose the tonsils.

Meaning of Scorpio

Scorpio means: The eighth sign of the zodiac, which the sun enters about the twenty-third day of October, marked thus [/] in almanacs.

Meaning of Tyre

Tyre means: Attire. See 2d and 3d Tire.

Slang words and meanings

Meaning of RASPBERRY TART

RASPBERRY TART means: Raspberry tart is Cockney rhyming slang for the heart.Raspberry tart is Cockney rhyming slang for to emit wind from the anus (fart).

Meaning of TEABAG

TEABAG means: Teabag is London Cockney rhyming slang for an unplesant person (slag).

Meaning of make a proper galah of

make a proper galah of means: make a complete fool of oneseIf

Meaning of FAWC

FAWC means: For Anyone Who Cares

Meaning of Bull

Bull means:   Five shillings

Tags: Slang Meaning of Commonly used everywhere to describe people who don't fit in, don't have any style, or wear the right clothes to be part of any faction. These people are the nerds and geeks of the world. Sad people are not necessarily miserable, but are often picked on mercilessly, and so don't have a great time at school. (ed: looks like I had a sad time at school... hey that's right!!). The slang definition of Commonly used everywhere to describe people who don't fit in, don't have any style, or wear the right clothes to be part of any faction. These people are the nerds and geeks of the world. Sad people are not necessarily miserable, but are often picked on mercilessly, and so don't have a great time at school. (ed: looks like I had a sad time at school... hey that's right!!). Did you find the slang meaning/definition of Commonly used everywhere to describe people who don't fit in, don't have any style, or wear the right clothes to be part of any faction. These people are the nerds and geeks of the world. Sad people are not necessarily miserable, but are often picked on mercilessly, and so don't have a great time at school. (ed: looks like I had a sad time at school... hey that's right!!)? Please, add a definition of Commonly used everywhere to describe people who don't fit in, don't have any style, or wear the right clothes to be part of any faction. These people are the nerds and geeks of the world. Sad people are not necessarily miserable, but are often picked on mercilessly, and so don't have a great time at school. (ed: looks like I had a sad time at school... hey that's right!!) if you did not find one from a search of Commonly used everywhere to describe people who don't fit in, don't have any style, or wear the right clothes to be part of any faction. These people are the nerds and geeks of the world. Sad people are not necessarily miserable, but are often picked on mercilessly, and so don't have a great time at school. (ed: looks like I had a sad time at school... hey that's right!!).

Copyrights © 2016 LingoMash. All Rights Reserved.