what are some british terms?

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  • what are some british terms?


Answer #1 | 19/12 2013 22:46
Toilet (American English) John (British English) or if you prefer… Woah! (American English) Oi! (British English)
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Answer #2 | 20/12 2013 02:12
Pavement, not sidewalk, e.g. "The thieving git jumped from the building and died when he hit the pavement." Thieving Gits = Bankers Lying Gits = Politicians Tired and Emotional, = Extremely Drunk Heated exchange = Fist fight Frank exchange of views = Screamed verbal abuse at one another. There was a heated exchange after the Lying Git and the Thieving Git had a frank exchange of views on the pavement, about Ugandan discussions between the lying git and the thieving gits spouse, despite both of them being tired and emotional. (Never mention "Ugandan discussions" in polite company, euphemism for extra-marital activities.)
Positive: 50 %
Answer #3 | 20/12 2013 14:18
Jelly - jello Elevator - lift Rest room - toilet/ bog Sneakers - runners, crepes Candy - sweets Cell phone - mobile Refrigerator - fridge Math - maths Gum - Chud Zip code - post code Fall - Autumn ... I think the difference between American and British culture can be summed up with 4 letters. America's more TGIF and here in the UK we're more TFIF!
Positive: 50 %
Answer #4 | 20/12 2013 05:49
US: pudding = a specific kind of dessert UK: pudding = dessert US: truck UK: lorry US: traffic circle UK; roundabout US: pants = trousers, slacks UK: pants = womens' underwear US: French fries UK: chips
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