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Lipper

a term used to describe placing smokeless tobacco into your mouth; placing a sum of smokeless tobacco on the inside of your mouth between your teeth and lip =Used mainly amongst baseball More…

lipper

(metonymy) a wad of chewing tobacco. =“If we’re going to college station we should embrace the culture and throw in some lippers” Etymology : Lipper is an evolution of using the word lip More…

liptease

an act of presenting one's lips in a manner that suggests the desire to kiss another individual, when in fact they have no intent of doing so =The term was formed from compounding of More…

Liptease (1)

(Noun) It is the act of putting on lipstick in a suggestive manner. It is analogous to the sense of striptease which is the act of removing clothes in a provocative manner in front of an More…

liq

Liquor =Hey do you know where to find some liq tonight? Etymology : Shortened form used on dry college campuses so as to not attract knowledge of possession of alcohol. =Howard More…

liquid courage

artificial courage granted to a person in a state of intoxication by the alcohol they consumed. =“I told her she was hot but it was just the liquid courage speaking.” Etymology : More…

list-serv

To send an e-mail out to a list-serv mailing list It was a short way of saying she was going to send a message through the list-serv that we all understood. =I'll just list-serv it later. More…

listen

Used as a response to statements seen as untrue in informal contexts. =Unlike the conventional use of listen, this new usage does not indicate that the speaker wants the other More…

Listicle

(noun) online articles that provide lists of facts, pictures, gifs, links, etc. =They are typically connected by some common thread and introduced by an interesting title such as “100 books More…

listy

of or relating to lists =simple derivation of list Etymology : list + y adjective suffix ="I hate how this is getting listy... oh, well." -online dating user profile; More…

lit

(inherited inflection) to be extremely exciting or entertaining =This term is used to describe events or places that are exciting or entertaining. This term could have been coined from More…

Lit

(adjective) when something is "popping" or amazing =Lit is typically used by millennials especially when describing the liveliness of an event. Etymology : This word is derived More…

lit (2)

Very exciting and entertaining and contains a lot of hype. Usually used to describe parties and gatherings. ="Its lit” Etymology : Analogy of being exciting and entertaining as More…

Lit (3)

Describe a function or event that has a lot of energy or is enjoyable =Lit is a simple past tense and past participle of light. Light means an illuminating agent or source, such as the More…

lit (5)

Used to describe parties or events, and means fun and highly attended. =The idiom ‘get lit’ is an intoxicated or euphoric description for proceeding actions that are induced by alcohol or More…

lit(1)

Used to describe a lively and fun party. =This word is typically used by partygoers of the college aged population. Lit is a metaphor that relates the action of lighting a smoking More…

lit(4)

(repurposing of "lit") exciting, amazing, or fun; intoxicated or high =The term is often used to refer to a party or social event that is particularly good, but can also be used More…

lit-tastic

this word expresses a high degree of agreement or satisfaction with something =this is clearly a nonce word as its writer said he had created it. It uses the structure of fantastic and More…

Lit10

‘fun, exciting’ or even ‘wild, extravagant, crazy’ =It is used primarily as teen slang to refer to a party or ironically to refer to something perceived as boring or annoying such as More…

lit2

(metaphor) “Lit” is an adjective and a metaphor. It is used to describe a party or event that is enjoyable and well-attended. “Lit” is often used to urge friends to attend a party, or in More…


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