A gay male who is attracted to asian homosexuals. To hand over something, or reveal some information, often reluctantly. If prompted, choose Run or Save, then follow the rest of the prompts to complete the update. From their clipping of tickets. A person deemed rightly or wrongly to be in need of charity, whether poor or handicapped in some manner. Whistled: In a state of intoxication wherein one tends to whistle cheerfully and perhaps discordantly. Beer-lever: From pub-bars, meaning the 'Joystick' of an aircraft.
How can you keep your relationship fresh and growing amid the demands, conflicts, and just plain boredom of everyday life? H2S: early airborne centimetric radar used by Halifaxes. Drop your visiting cards, put aside your beer-lever, stop being a half-pint hero and discover the gloriously funny slang which was part of everyday life in two world wars. One who exemplifies the virtue of Dutch courage without having the trouble of going into action. Gharry: originally a horse drawn cart, it came to mean any form of wheeled transport. A person from Stoke on Trent. During this time Partridge also worked for three years as a schoolteacher before enrolling in the Australian Imperial Force in April 1915 and serving in the Australian infantry during the , serving in , and on the , before being wounded in the.
Updated to reflect the complexities of relationships today, this new edition reveals intrinsic truths and applies relevant, actionable wisdom in ways that work. The act of soliciting illicit and anonymous sex in a public place by male homosexuals. This system also showed up in some aircraft as a set of lights showing that one was on the correct beam or too high or low. Excrement that adheres to anal hairs, or fur on animals. Of, or like a 'chav'.
Likely to promote embarrassment or apprehension. Often used in an ironic way to show resignation to keeping on with a task no matter how ridiculous or unpleasant. Eric Partridge in his own words. Plaster: to bomb heavily and accurately. Even the prisoner escorts taking a prisoner to Colchester got beasted by the Staff.
Pidgin English, a mixture of Chinese and English. To sully a person's reputation. To breakdown, often of machinery. The dust jacket for hard covers may not be included. Fingers usually smell of waff's see below crab hole on a friday morning. From lowering the wheels, preparatory to landing. Can be used genuinely, sarcastically, or to take the mick.
Penguin: term for ground officers with no operational experience - a bird with wings that can't fly. All other crew wore a single wing with their trade marked inside a circular area at the base of the wing. Also a game played with three coins, usually on the back of the bus on the way home from an away game. A person, usually of poorly educated, working class origin, who dresses casually in designer sportswear and vulgar jewellery. Usually associated with the speech of the upper classes. Blue: used by the Australians in reference to anything that was red.
To openly show contempt or disrespect. To overact in an affected manner. Airscrew: the complete assembly of three or four propellers, hub and spinner. Battle dress blues: woolen working uniform. Conservatory: cabin of a plane from the perspex on three sides. Each was a 3 ft x 3 ft canvas quilted, straw filled, grey coloured object of which three were issued to each junior rank in order to soften a wooden slatted bed frame when laid end-to-end.
Good for shooting and little else. Often common colloquial terms are used as well by airmen, as well as less savory ones. Spoof: a diversionary raid or operation. To hit someone on the chin. Or that if eager young crew were described as 'keen as mustard', this was a pun on Keen's mustard powder? Slow to respond to fire incidents.