a usually white young male, found commonly in places like san bernardino county in california, as well as orange county. always, without exception, drive big lifted trucks, often white. has the name of their crew or whatever in big white letters on their back window (ie, "skin", "metal mulisha". wear: trucker hats off center, plug earrings, sunglasses, wife beater shirt or no shirt, sagging dickies shorts, high black socks, skater shoes or those black corduroy slipper things, have a lot of tatoos of things like stars.
my neighbor is a bro. hes got the lifted loud truck, wears the stuff, and even has a confederate flag hanging from his rearview mirror.
An Australian slang term.
A dag is technically the matted wool on a sheeps tail, but in typical useage throughout Australia, it refers to people who don't have a neat, tidy or cultured appearance. It can also refer to a person who tends to be quite informal.
It is not necessarily a derogatory term in modern useage.
From the Harry Potter slash fandom
, snarry is the term for a relationship between Professor Snape and Harry.
Can also be used to describe your preferred ship
My favourite ship is snarry
I really like that snarry fic
derogatory term for a native australian, also known as aboriginal, abo and coon.
reputation of raiding petrol stations as a cheap way of getting high.
hey john man, don't sell the metho to that boong, he's just gonna drink it.
Sandals with only a strap in the front, which joins between the big toe and the one next to it. i dont know the names!
What I wear everyday, rain or shine.
those who have 10 kids running around their feet, smoking on a cigg, swearing their heads off, every second word is the F-word, with a very distinct voice tone. Wearing cheap, old worn clothing, all whilst walking into the bottle shop or the tobbacconist.
This place is full of Bogans.
Wrote plays such as Romeo and Juliet, Julius Ceasar, A midsummer's night dream, Macbeth, Hamlet, Merchant of Venice, and the Temptest.
"To be or not to be, --that is the question:--
Whether 'tis nobler in the mind to suffer
The slings and arrows of outrageous fortune
Or to take arms against a sea of troubles,
And by opposing end them?"
-- From Hamlet (III, i, 56-61)