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drag

to inhale smoke from a cigarette or cigar =While he’s having a smoke, and she’s taking a DRAG Etymology : Unknown etymology =Mr. Brightside, song by the Killers

Drag

To insult someone. Often used as a challenge when one feels they have been insulted by someone. Martha: “Cynthia, you might want to lay off the wine. You’re starting to look a bit More…

drag (1)

To thoroughly roast someone. Generally understood to be the direct result of a previous insult or wrongdoing, and well deserved. Most often seen on social media. =She dragged that guy so More…

draggoning

(metaphor) To regurgitate following a drinking binge in such a violent way that one resembles a fire-breathing dragon. =I was so glad that Michelle made it to a trashcan before she started More…

Dragon

To throw up or vomit =This word was formed though zero-derivation from the original noun form of dragon to form a verb. It was originally coined by a friend of my roommate to describe the More…

Dramacouch (9)

(Compound of Drama and Couch) Something that is gratuitous in terms of sexually explicit material but fails to arouse. =Possibly a metaphor of a place where lots of sexual rachetness occurs More…

Dramastic

meaning something that is dramatic and drastic at the same time =The improvements are dramastic this time around! Etymology : explained above =Coach K during a workout – “Men, this More…

dramaticize

to be melodramatic, or to overreact or exaggerate =I'm not saying she's a drama queen, but she dramaticizes everything. Etymology : verb derived from dramatic (ADJ) dran More…

dramedy

a genre of movie that has elements of drama and comedy. Never an over-the-top comedy or a complete tear-jerker, but contains both of these elements. =Used to categorize movies that have More…

dramedy (1)

(blending) A genre, usually of television or movies, that is both dramatic and comedic. The elements of drama and comedy are fairly well balanced and the movie, tv show, etc. does not More…

Dramirony

dramatic irony It was used to be childlike and funny =you can notice that the author is using literary devices such as symbolism, dramirony, 4 shadowing and other symmetric… More…

drank

Another term for codeine and promethazine mixture that is consumed as a recreational drug. =“I can’t leave drank alone…it’s got me feelin…” Etymology : The primary substances are found More…

Draytona 500

(noun) a birthday party hosted for Drayton Thomas by Drayton Thomas =used to refer to this birthday party most often in the days immediately preceding the party. Not used to refer to the More…

Dreadaful

dreadful funny possibly easier way of saying dreadful =I have to protect my friends from a dreadaful danger. Etymology : insertion =Tigger, Winnie the Pooh, the cartoon television More…

Dreck

Stuff; particularly useless or pointless material. Type of word formation: probably slang. Possible a clipping of dregs with an added ending. Also possibly onomatopoeia for a sound one More…

dreckitude

(formation:) something with the qualities of being awful, completely wrong, and having no good qualities; especially used when referring to something that has to do with the world of fashion More…

Dreg

a loser or a deadbeat =A mean and nasty futuristic term used to call a person a loser or a lowlife. =Person1: "Can I please have some creds (money)?" Person2: "Hmph. More…

drek

Very poorly brewed or low quality coffee; corporate coffee. ('the chain coffeeshop sells only drek') The original word is often seen in the form 'dreck', a slang word meaning trash and More…

dresshopping

The common female practice of trying on dresses but never seeming to buy one. =This term is usually used in a sarcastic manner. Even though it indicates shopping, dresshopping is More…

Drew joke

(noun) an overly corny and cheesy joke, usually one involving word play and illiciting begrudging chuckles, eye rolls, and head shakes. Such jokes are often told by Drew Moore. =Used after More…


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