all about the place in question. Does not literally refer to a place where goods are sold or exchanged. “I was walkin’ down Pana and there was ol’ dolls all over the shop”: I was walking down St. Patrick’s Street and there were girls everywhere. “I seen yer man langers and he was all over the shop”: I saw that man drunk and he was swaying from side to side.Permalink
The end of something edible. “I’m up the ass of your can feen”. Can I have the end of your beverage.Permalink
mother. ‘here boy ! your aul’ lade!’ - I’d like to start a fight with you.Permalink
Noun: Term used for the carrier on a bike which is above the back wheel.
Verb: To give a person a baker would be to give them a lift on a bike where they sit in the backer.
Similar to a crosserPermalink
Could you, as in “C’mon Bah-willa,de mushy peas are gettin cold”-Could you please hurry up,My Dinner is losing heat?Permalink
to begin or keep moving. “ball on until you see Shandon” - keep going until you see Shandon Tower.Permalink
a state of relaxation (also panned out) “me an mossy got a douncy nodge smoked it got some munch from graces an balmed out in the peace park” ..... my companion Maurice and i got a small piece of cannabis , consumed it , bought a fine chicken meal and relaxed in bishop lucy park.Permalink
Normally associated with indiviuals having partaken of a sustained period of alcoholic inebration.
Derived from the Conga in the 1970’s/1980’s where Cork soldiers serving with the United Nations Peacekeeping Forces encountered the jungle guerillas known as the Balubas.
Known for their madness and utter contempt for authority , this term soon found its way back to Cork to describe similarly minded individuals.
game played by several people in which a football is struck off a wall by each player in turn. Failure to hit the specified area of the wall in one shot results in elimination from the game and being labelled a ‘langer’.Permalink