Slang meaning of WORD/ WORD UP/ WORD IS BOND

WORD/ WORD UP/ WORD IS BOND means: To get wild in any situation. To act violent at any given moment. To whyle out on someone for no reason. To act wild in fun without violence. This word was new and still underground until a rape in central park where young black and Hispanic teens were found guilty for brutally beating and raping a white woman. And the press got a hold of the word and used it as the catch phrase for the criminal act.

What is the slang meaning/definition of WORD/ WORD UP/ WORD IS BOND ?

WORD/ WORD UP/ WORD IS BOND means: To get wild in any situation. To act violent at any given moment. To whyle out on someone for no reason. To act wild in fun without violence. This word was new and still underground until a rape in central park where young black and Hispanic teens were found guilty for brutally beating and raping a white woman. And the press got a hold of the word and used it as the catch phrase for the criminal act.

Slang definition of WORD/ WORD UP/ WORD IS BOND

WORD/ WORD UP/ WORD IS BOND means: To get wild in any situation. To act violent at any given moment. To whyle out on someone for no reason. To act wild in fun without violence. This word was new and still underground until a rape in central park where young black and Hispanic teens were found guilty for brutally beating and raping a white woman. And the press got a hold of the word and used it as the catch phrase for the criminal act.

More meanings / definitions of To get wild in any situation. To act violent at any given moment. To whyle out on someone for no reason. To act wild in fun without violence. This word was new and still underground until a rape in central park where young black and Hispanic teens were found guilty for brutally beating and raping a white woman. And the press got a hold of the word and used it as the catch phrase for the criminal act. or words, sentences containing To get wild in any situation. To act violent at any given moment. To whyle out on someone for no reason. To act wild in fun without violence. This word was new and still underground until a rape in central park where young black and Hispanic teens were found guilty for brutally beating and raping a white woman. And the press got a hold of the word and used it as the catch phrase for the criminal act.?

Wild (superl.): Growing or produced without culture; growing or prepared without the aid and care of man; native; not cultivated; brought forth by unassisted nature or by animals not domesticated; as, wild parsnip, wild camomile, wild strawberry, wild honey.

Wild (superl.): Living in a state of nature; inhabiting natural haunts, as the forest or open field; not familiar with, or not easily approached by, man; not tamed or domesticated; as, a wild boar; a wild ox; a wild cat.

Abbreviation (n.): The form to which a word or phrase is reduced by contraction and omission; a letter or letters, standing for a word or phrase of which they are a part; as, Gen. for Genesis; U.S.A. for United States of America.

Preposition (n.): A word employed to connect a noun or a pronoun, in an adjectival or adverbial sense, with some other word; a particle used with a noun or pronoun (in English always in the objective case) to make a phrase limiting some other word; -- so called because usually placed before the word with which it is phrased; as, a bridge of iron; he comes from town; it is good for food; he escaped by running.

Elater (n.): The active principle of elaterium, being found in the juice of the wild or squirting cucumber (Ecballium agreste, formerly Motordica Elaterium) and other related species. It is extracted as a bitter, white, crystalline substance, which is a violent purgative.

Contraction (n.): Something contracted or abbreviated, as a word or phrase; -- as, plenipo for plenipotentiary; crim. con. for criminal conversation, etc.

Dhole (n.): A fierce, wild dog (Canis Dukhunensis), found in the mountains of India. It is remarkable for its propensity to hunt the tiger and other wild animals in packs.

Import (n.): That which a word, phrase, or document contains as its signification or intention or interpretation of a word, action, event, and the like.

Blade (n.): A sharp-witted, dashing, wild, or reckless, fellow; -- a word of somewhat indefinite meaning.

Manul (n.): A wild cat (Felis manul), having long, soft, light-colored fur. It is found in the mountains of Central Asia, and dwells among rocks.

Catachresis (n.): A figure by which one word is wrongly put for another, or by which a word is wrested from its true signification; as, "To take arms against a sea of troubles". Shak. "Her voice was but the shadow of a sound." Young.

Relative (n.): A relative pronoun; a word which relates to, or represents, another word or phrase, called its antecedent; as, the relatives "who", "which", "that".

Attributive (n.): A word that denotes an attribute; esp. a modifying word joined to a noun; an adjective or adjective phrase.

Park (n.): A piece of ground, in or near a city or town, inclosed and kept for ornament and recreation; as, Hyde Park in London; Central Park in New York.

Cherry (n.): The wild cherry; as, Prunus serotina (wild black cherry), valued for its timber; P. Virginiana (choke cherry), an American shrub which bears astringent fruit; P. avium and P. Padus, European trees (bird cherry).

Anagram (n.): Literally, the letters of a word read backwards, but in its usual wider sense, the change or one word or phrase into another by the transposition of its letters. Thus Galenus becomes angelus; William Noy (attorney-general to Charles I., and a laborious man) may be turned into I moyl in law.

Th (): In Old English, the article the, when the following word began with a vowel, was often written with elision as if a part of the word. Thus in Chaucer, the forms thabsence, tharray, thegle, thend, thingot, etc., are found for the absence, the array, the eagle, the end, etc.

Derivative (n.): A word formed from another word, by a prefix or suffix, an internal modification, or some other change; a word which takes its origin from a root.

Syllable (n.): An elementary sound, or a combination of elementary sounds, uttered together, or with a single effort or impulse of the voice, and constituting a word or a part of a word. In other terms, it is a vowel or a diphtong, either by itself or flanked by one or more consonants, the whole produced by a single impulse or utterance. One of the liquids, l, m, n, may fill the place of a vowel in a syllable. Adjoining syllables in a word or phrase need not to be marked off by a pause, but only by such an abatement and renewal, or reenforcement, of the stress as to give the feeling of separate impulses. See Guide to Pronunciation, /275.

Mustard (n.): The name of several cruciferous plants of the genus Brassica (formerly Sinapis), as white mustard (B. alba), black mustard (B. Nigra), wild mustard or charlock (B. Sinapistrum).

Wild (superl.): Indicating strong emotion, intense excitement, or /ewilderment; as, a wild look.

Cat (n.): An animal of various species of the genera Felis and Lynx. The domestic cat is Felis domestica. The European wild cat (Felis catus) is much larger than the domestic cat. In the United States the name wild cat is commonly applied to the bay lynx (Lynx rufus) See Wild cat, and Tiger cat.

Criminal (n.): One who has commited a crime; especially, one who is found guilty by verdict, confession, or proof; a malefactor; a felon.

Ferae naturae (): Of a wild nature; -- applied to animals, as foxes, wild ducks, etc., in which no one can claim property.

Wild (superl.): Savage; uncivilized; not refined by culture; ferocious; rude; as, wild natives of Africa or America.

Dziggetai (n.): The kiang, a wild horse or wild ass of Thibet (Asinus hemionus). E () The fifth letter of the English alphabet.

Skein (n.): A flight of wild fowl (wild geese or the like).

Wild (superl.): Desert; not inhabited or cultivated; as, wild land.

Wild (superl.): Exposed to the wind and sea; unsheltered; as, a wild roadstead.

Phrase (n.): A brief expression, sometimes a single word, but usually two or more words forming an expression by themselves, or being a portion of a sentence; as, an adverbial phrase.

Like to add another meaning or definition of To get wild in any situation. To act violent at any given moment. To whyle out on someone for no reason. To act wild in fun without violence. This word was new and still underground until a rape in central park where young black and Hispanic teens were found guilty for brutally beating and raping a white woman. And the press got a hold of the word and used it as the catch phrase for the criminal act.?

Words, slangs, sentences and phrases similar to To get wild in any situation. To act violent at any given moment. To whyle out on someone for no reason. To act wild in fun without violence. This word was new and still underground until a rape in central park where young black and Hispanic teens were found guilty for brutally beating and raping a white woman. And the press got a hold of the word and used it as the catch phrase for the criminal act.

Meaning of WORD/ WORD UP/ WORD IS BOND

WORD/ WORD UP/ WORD IS BOND means: To get wild in any situation. To act violent at any given moment. To whyle out on someone for no reason. To act wild in fun without violence. This word was new and still underground until a rape in central park where young black and Hispanic teens were found guilty for brutally beating and raping a white woman. And the press got a hold of the word and used it as the catch phrase for the criminal act.

Meaning of WORD/ WORD UP/ WORD IS BOND

WORD/ WORD UP/ WORD IS BOND means: To get wild in any situation. To act violent at any given moment. To whyle out on someone for no reason. To act wild in fun without violence. This word was new and still underground until a rape in central park where young black and Hispanic teens were found guilty for brutally beating and raping a white woman. And the press got a hold of the word and used it as the catch phrase for the criminal act.

Meaning of WRECK/ WRECK SHOP

WRECK/ WRECK SHOP means: A phrase of approval, or agreement. word is bond is the same but used only for serious agreements in a discussion or situation. (exam. "knowledge, and wisdom of self is empowerment for our community, and we need  to teach young black and Hispanics about themselves and build self esteem in these young warriors so they can be better prepared for the new world around them". "word is bond".

Meaning of WRECK/ WRECK SHOP

WRECK/ WRECK SHOP means: A phrase of approval, or agreement. word is bond is the same but used only for serious agreements in a discussion or situation. (exam. "knowledge, and wisdom of self is empowerment for our community, and we need  to teach young black and Hispanics about themselves and build self esteem in these young warriors so they can be better prepared for the new world around them". "word is bond".

Meaning of ROLL UP

ROLL UP means: "Rock" is a word that has been a main description of being the best at something or a situation in Hip Hop. ROCK THE HOUSE ROCK THE MIC ROCK A PHAT WILD STYLE ROCK THE FLOOR BODY ROCK Rock was such a main word that it could be a second name to the culture Hip Hop.

Meaning of ROLL UP

ROLL UP means: "Rock" is a word that has been a main description of being the best at something or a situation in Hip Hop. ROCK THE HOUSE ROCK THE MIC ROCK A PHAT WILD STYLE ROCK THE FLOOR BODY ROCK Rock was such a main word that it could be a second name to the culture Hip Hop.

Meaning of Willy

Willy means: Another word for penis. It is the word many young boys are taught as it is a nicer word than most of the alternatives. Some people also use it for girls as there are no nice alternatives. Hence "woman's willy". Also used by grown ups who don't wish to offend (this word is safe to use with elderly Grandparents).

Meaning of Willy

Willy means: - Another word for penis. It is the word many young boys are taught as it is a nicer word than most of the alternatives. Some people also use it for girls as there are no nice alternatives. Hence "woman's willy". Also used by grown ups who don't wish to offend (this word is safe to use with elderly Grandparents).

Meaning of F.O.B.

F.O.B. means: Acronym meaning 'Fresh Off the Boat'. Generally used for minority asian or hispanic. term used to describe an illegal alien. or someone of other race other than cacausian. US, its a word that most teens and up are using against other minorities.

Meaning of BUM RUSH

BUM RUSH means: 1- To shoot someone, or at someone. short for Buck shots. 2- To get crazy one someone, or violent on someone. (SUNDANCE got buck wild on some punk at the last Zulu jam") 3- To get crazy with ones Hip Hop skills. (exam. KOOL MOE DEE was gettin buck wild on the mic at the negril club last night")

Meaning of BUM RUSH

BUM RUSH means: 1- To shoot someone, or at someone. short for Buck shots. 2- To get crazy one someone, or violent on someone. (SUNDANCE got buck wild on some punk at the last Zulu jam") 3- To get crazy with ones Hip Hop skills. (exam. KOOL MOE DEE was gettin buck wild on the mic at the negril club last night")

Meaning of sow ones wild oats

sow ones wild oats means: To indulge in behaviours whilst young that are frowned on when adult, such as fequent changes in sexual partners. Hence the expression "To sow ones wild oats all Saturday night and spend all day Sunday praying for crop failure!"

Meaning of WILDING/ WHYLIN/ WHYLE OUT/ BUCK WILD

WILDING/ WHYLIN/ WHYLE OUT/ BUCK WILD means: A popular after jam (hip hop party) burger spot. Famous because the burgers were so small but only cost liked 35 cents each, so you can buy like a dozen.  And them shits was goooooood.... lol

Meaning of WILDING/ WHYLIN/ WHYLE OUT/ BUCK WILD

WILDING/ WHYLIN/ WHYLE OUT/ BUCK WILD means: A popular after jam (hip hop party) burger spot. Famous because the burgers were so small but only cost liked 35 cents each, so you can buy like a dozen.  And them shits was goooooood.... lol

Meaning of Usage note:

Usage note: means: Biotch (BEE-ach) n., derogatory word for woman or person, from “bitch,” female dog. “02, like what, biotch.”   [Etym., Hip hop]    While biotch is widely used by males and females, this term, along with “bitch,” is a reflection of negative cultural values, contempt for women, and in some cases violence against women.  It is found in much popular music.

Meaning of Biotch

Biotch means: (BEE-ach) n., derogatory word for woman or person, from “bitch,” female dog. “02, like what, biotch.”   [Etym., Hip hop]  Usage note:  While biotch is widely used by males and females, this term, along with “bitch,” is a reflection of negative cultural values, contempt for women, and in some cases violence against women.  It is found in much popular music.

Meaning of 18th Century Serving Wench. If she were selling more than ale, she could remove the scarf around her neck to show here "wares" and use her apron from a pillow.

18th Century Serving Wench. If she were selling more than ale, she could remove the scarf around her neck to show here "wares" and use her apron from a pillow. means: Wench: The word wench literally means young woman or girl. From today's perspective (and for the most part, even in the 18th century) it was used despairingly. The word wench if often used to describe women who worked in taverns and/or brothels. For the most part modifiers were actually added to the word to specify the woman's profession. A female serving patrons of an establishment were serving wenches. At other times it was used to describe any kind of female of the rustic working class (laborers, the poor). When referring to prostitutes or mistresses the word wench would be modified with a noun such as common wench, light wench, wench of the stews, or wanton wench. The word whore was also commonly used to describe prostitutes. Wench dates back to around 1290 when is word that simply meant a young girl or woman. At times it was used as a term of endearment used chiefly in addressing a daughter, wife, or sweetheart.(Far from today's idea of the word) In most movies and works of literary fiction, the wench is pictured as often pretty, scantily dressed and enjoying her chosen profession. While some did fit this description most serving wenches worked long hours, many were widows or among the lowest class of working poor. Their harsh life usually led to poor health and a short life. Often a serving wench would have no choice but to also venture into prostitution in order to afford food and housing. The life of a prostitute is often glamorized in the movies in reality in often led longer work hours, unspeakable diseases, physical abuse, and an even shorter life. In some case, wanton wenches (prostitutes) were forced into the profession. Female African slaves and in some cases white women were forced into the trade. While "white slavery" or forced prostitution was less common that forced African slavery did occur. Despite the portrayal of prostitution in such movies and Pirates of the Caribbean and older movies such as The Black Swan, the life of a tavern wench or prostitute in the 18th century was a miserable intolerable affair.

Meaning of Wench

Wench means: The word wench literally means young woman or girl. From today's perspective (and for the most part, even in the 18th century) it was used despairingly. The word wench if often used to describe women who worked in taverns and/or brothels. For the most part modifiers were actually added to the word to specify the woman's profession. A female serving patrons of an establishment were serving wenches. At other times it was used to describe any kind of female of the rustic working class (laborers, the poor). When referring to prostitutes or mistresses the word wench would be modified with a noun such as common wench, light wench, wench of the stews, or wanton wench. The word whore was also commonly used to describe prostitutes. Wench dates back to around 1290 when is word that simply meant a young girl or woman. At times it was used as a term of endearment used chiefly in addressing a daughter, wife, or sweetheart.(Far from today's idea of the word) In most movies and works of literary fiction, the wench is pictured as often pretty, scantily dressed and enjoying her chosen profession. While some did fit this description most serving wenches worked long hours, many were widows or among the lowest class of working poor. Their harsh life usually led to poor health and a short life. Often a serving wench would have no choice but to also venture into prostitution in order to afford food and housing. The life of a prostitute is often glamorized in the movies in reality in often led longer work hours, unspeakable diseases, physical abuse, and an even shorter life. In some case, wanton wenches (prostitutes) were forced into the profession. Female African slaves and in some cases white women were forced into the trade. While "white slavery" or forced prostitution was less common that forced African slavery did occur. Despite the portrayal of prostitution in such movies and Pirates of the Caribbean and older movies such as The Black Swan, the life of a tavern wench or prostitute in the 18th century was a miserable intolerable affair. 18th Century Serving Wench. If she were selling more than ale, she could remove the scarf around her neck to show here "wares" and use her apron from a pillow.

Meaning of WILD

WILD means: Wild is slang for exciting, impressive, excellent.

Meaning of Wild

Wild means: Astonishing or amazing.It's really "wild" the way Lee plays the trumpet.

Meaning of Wild

Wild means: Growing or produced without culture; growing or prepared without the aid and care of man; native; not cultivated; brought forth by unassisted nature or by animals not domesticated; as, wild parsnip, wild camomile, wild strawberry, wild honey.

Meaning of Wild

Wild means: Living in a state of nature; inhabiting natural haunts, as the forest or open field; not familiar with, or not easily approached by, man; not tamed or domesticated; as, a wild boar; a wild ox; a wild cat.

Meaning of Abbreviation

Abbreviation means: The form to which a word or phrase is reduced by contraction and omission; a letter or letters, standing for a word or phrase of which they are a part; as, Gen. for Genesis; U.S.A. for United States of America.

Meaning of Preposition

Preposition means: A word employed to connect a noun or a pronoun, in an adjectival or adverbial sense, with some other word; a particle used with a noun or pronoun (in English always in the objective case) to make a phrase limiting some other word; -- so called because usually placed before the word with which it is phrased; as, a bridge of iron; he comes from town; it is good for food; he escaped by running.

Meaning of Elater

Elater means: The active principle of elaterium, being found in the juice of the wild or squirting cucumber (Ecballium agreste, formerly Motordica Elaterium) and other related species. It is extracted as a bitter, white, crystalline substance, which is a violent purgative.

Meaning of Contraction

Contraction means: Something contracted or abbreviated, as a word or phrase; -- as, plenipo for plenipotentiary; crim. con. for criminal conversation, etc.

Meaning of Dhole

Dhole means: A fierce, wild dog (Canis Dukhunensis), found in the mountains of India. It is remarkable for its propensity to hunt the tiger and other wild animals in packs.

Meaning of Import

Import means: That which a word, phrase, or document contains as its signification or intention or interpretation of a word, action, event, and the like.

Meaning of Blade

Blade means: A sharp-witted, dashing, wild, or reckless, fellow; -- a word of somewhat indefinite meaning.

Meaning of Manul

Manul means: A wild cat (Felis manul), having long, soft, light-colored fur. It is found in the mountains of Central Asia, and dwells among rocks.

Meaning of Catachresis

Catachresis means: A figure by which one word is wrongly put for another, or by which a word is wrested from its true signification; as, "To take arms against a sea of troubles". Shak. "Her voice was but the shadow of a sound." Young.

Meaning of Relative

Relative means: A relative pronoun; a word which relates to, or represents, another word or phrase, called its antecedent; as, the relatives "who", "which", "that".

Meaning of Attributive

Attributive means: A word that denotes an attribute; esp. a modifying word joined to a noun; an adjective or adjective phrase.

Meaning of Park

Park means: A piece of ground, in or near a city or town, inclosed and kept for ornament and recreation; as, Hyde Park in London; Central Park in New York.

Meaning of Cherry

Cherry means: The wild cherry; as, Prunus serotina (wild black cherry), valued for its timber; P. Virginiana (choke cherry), an American shrub which bears astringent fruit; P. avium and P. Padus, European trees (bird cherry).

Dictionary words and meanings

Meaning of Imputing

Imputing means: of Impute

Meaning of Seawife

Seawife means: A European wrasse (Labrus vetula).

Meaning of Sicilian

Sicilian means: A native or inhabitant of Sicily.

Meaning of Vicinity

Vicinity means: That which is near, or not remote; that which is adjacent to anything; adjoining space or country; neighborhood.

Meaning of Wreck

Wreck means: The remain of anything ruined or fatally injured.

Slang words and meanings

Meaning of CRONK

CRONK means: Cronk is British slang for a decrepit old car.

Meaning of GOGGY

GOGGY means: Goggy is British slang for a misfit.

Meaning of TEAR IT UP

TEAR IT UP means: Tear it up is American slang for approach something with abandon. Tear it up is Jazz slang for play unrestrainedly and with verve.

Meaning of HUYA

HUYA means: Head Up Your Ass

Tags: Slang Meaning of To get wild in any situation. To act violent at any given moment. To whyle out on someone for no reason. To act wild in fun without violence. This word was new and still underground until a rape in central park where young black and Hispanic teens were found guilty for brutally beating and raping a white woman. And the press got a hold of the word and used it as the catch phrase for the criminal act.. The slang definition of To get wild in any situation. To act violent at any given moment. To whyle out on someone for no reason. To act wild in fun without violence. This word was new and still underground until a rape in central park where young black and Hispanic teens were found guilty for brutally beating and raping a white woman. And the press got a hold of the word and used it as the catch phrase for the criminal act.. Did you find the slang meaning/definition of To get wild in any situation. To act violent at any given moment. To whyle out on someone for no reason. To act wild in fun without violence. This word was new and still underground until a rape in central park where young black and Hispanic teens were found guilty for brutally beating and raping a white woman. And the press got a hold of the word and used it as the catch phrase for the criminal act.? Please, add a definition of To get wild in any situation. To act violent at any given moment. To whyle out on someone for no reason. To act wild in fun without violence. This word was new and still underground until a rape in central park where young black and Hispanic teens were found guilty for brutally beating and raping a white woman. And the press got a hold of the word and used it as the catch phrase for the criminal act. if you did not find one from a search of To get wild in any situation. To act violent at any given moment. To whyle out on someone for no reason. To act wild in fun without violence. This word was new and still underground until a rape in central park where young black and Hispanic teens were found guilty for brutally beating and raping a white woman. And the press got a hold of the word and used it as the catch phrase for the criminal act..

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