irishslang.info
A couple who are from two different counties
irishslang.info
An old expression used by my grandmother and mother when an actor / actress in a film was about to die.
irishslang.info
Oral sex
irishslang.info
To be very very happy
irishslang.info
Country side / somewhere not in a town/ city
irishslang.info
An iphone said in a Waterford accent
irishslang.info
Him or it
irishslang.info
Cya later
irishslang.info
A complete load of bollox further impoverishing the Irish people because a bunch of eejits backed the banks over its people.
irishslang.info
This is a very, very common thing amongst Irish people when describing a person, place or thing. Because sometimes we can't articulate how large or small an object is, or the skin tone of an individual or even the heat of a local curry dish - we use this a lot! We basically just say the word twice and the person who gets the info knows exactly what we mean by tone alone.
irishslang.info
How we say Nougat in Waterford. The correct pronunciation is of course New-gah.
irishslang.info
Testicles. An abbreviation of Gonads.
irishslang.info
What Waterford people do on Twitter
irishslang.info
To be mortally wounded by one's spouse/parent/friend for not doing something you were supposed to do
irishslang.info
Tribal chant ululated by school going individuals while their fellow pupils dig the head off one another.
irishslang.info
Something that delights or amazes one.
irishslang.info
The Foundary was a factory in Waterford where everyone's grandfather used to work. It was located down by the kay river. They used to pronounce it in this way due to the peculiar gutteral r sound of the old Waterford accent.
irishslang.info
Perhaps because of certain distinct physical differences between male and female, this term has been used to describe abilities that are more common in the male sex. Such abilities include; map reading, spatial awareness, computer programming, DIY, and mathematical ability.
irishslang.info
Not liking a lak