slanguage


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  • noun

Words related to slanguage

language characterized by excessive use of slang or cant

References in periodicals archive ?
Street Talk: Da Official Guide to Hip-Hop & Urban Slanguage.
With one exception the plays premiered during the 1990s; the exception is Slanguage, premiering in July of 2001.
On 17 July 1935, the paper published the most famous instance of its slanguage, "Sticks Nix Hick Pix," a headline for an article about rural audiences rejecting a film about rural life.
The streets of Los Angeles are safe again, along with its abandoned pools, dry river beds and anything else bolted into the concrete that could have been used for ``throwin' down and lookin' sick,'' according to some of the slanguage heard during commentary of the just-completed X Games IX.
The book, titled 'Criminal Law Slanguage of New York', includes about 600 expressions.
Yet much of the slanguage of war had little relevance beyond the trenches and ultimately remains more as lexical artefacts than part of the living language.
Some of his Slanguage for Dallas includes "Howdy Do" (a greeting); "All Y'AII" (plural of Y'AII); "Fixin" (preparing to do something); "Tarred" (exhausted); "Hank Rin" (the urge to do something); "All" (oil); and last but not least: "Big D" (for Dallas, of course).
he founded the alternative art space Slanguage, but such important, local collective initiatives are unfortunately not much on display at LACMA.
In five successive issues of the Air Power History (Winter 2000 through Winter 2001) an article on Royal Air Force Slanguage used during World War II was published.
Carl Cons, a co-editor of Down Beat and a saxophonist, compiled "The Slanguage of Swing: Terms the 'Cats' Use.