The term "Engrish" comes from the fact that the Japanese language does not have distinct L and R sounds. They do have a consonant that is roughly somewhere in between these two sounds, but whether this translates to L or R in English depends on the situation (and therefore can be interpreted wrong.)
A winner is you. (You win.)
Somebody set up us the bomb. (Someone has placed a bomb on our ship!)*
Make your time. (I have no idea what this means.)
*PS: The original form of this is "set up us," not "set us up" as most people say it. If you're going to make fun of the bad translation, try to get all the mistakes.
There are many Japanese snacks with American names, such as "Dew-Dew Mix", "Pecker", and "Eat Me!".
What they meant to say: "Gives you a healthy mouth and fresh breath"
(Note: the term is a bit of a misnomer. Engrish doesn't have anything to do with pronunciation.)
English language written or translated by men or women in East Asian countries. This text is usually translated by someone without the knowledge of traditional American English or with very poor translating skills. Also, the lack of spoken English is lacking so the translator isn't aware of his typos. ENGRISH is usually comprehendable and typos sure be accepted as normal text since this is part of the translation process. ENGRISH can be found in many places, some of which are User's Manuals of imported goods, signs, menus, to bizarrely worded advertisements and strange t-shirt slogans and even some billboards in in English speaking cities in Asia like Hong Kong and Tokyo.