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  • Hey, guys. Ready to learn some more slang?

  • Do you like bread? Mm-hmm. We eat a lot of

  • bread in Canada, and sometimes when we eat bread, bread actually means money. I'm going

  • to teach you about slang. "Going To The Bakery". For some strange weason... Weason. Reason,

  • we have a lot of slang words about toast. I guess we love toast.

  • I'd like to share with you the magic of toast. This, ladies and gentlemen, is a lovely piece

  • of bread. However, there is a magic machine called a toaster, and you put the bread into

  • the toaster, and doo-doo-doo-doo, it becomes toast. So, toast and bread are very different.

  • Toast is heated. Bread that's delicious, and bread is just bread. So, let's go on and learn

  • some slang, slang, slang about bread and toast.

  • The first one is "bread" means "money". Also, the word "dough". Now, this pronunciation

  • is strange, it looks like "douhug-ha", but it's actually just "dough". So, you will hear

  • in movies: "Hey, you got the dough?" And you're like:

  • "Are they making a pizza? Why are these bad guys making a pizza?"

  • They're not actually making a pizza. They're talking about money.

  • This actual part of the bread that I have... Bread is sold in a "loaf". I'll teach you

  • about loaf after, but actually, this part of the bread that I have is called the "heel"

  • of the bread, h-e-e-l. This means it's the last piece of the bread or the end of the

  • bread. So, the heel of the bread is the last piece. Usually... Or the first piece. Usually

  • people don't eat this one. I don't know. Poor heel of the bread. "Heel" also has a slang

  • meaning, it means a bad person. So, if you say: "He's a heel", or: "She's a heel", it

  • generally means they're bad people. So, "heel" means a bad person.

  • As I told you before, we have the word "loaf". "Loaf" means the quantity of bread, but English

  • slang is so crazy, we've made it dirty for you. "Loaf", you will hear people say:

  • "Pinch a loaf".

  • So maybe you're watching TV or watching a movie, or your Canadian friend says:

  • "Hey, guys, I got to pinch a loaf."

  • Pinch, pinch a loaf? Why are you touching my bread?

  • "Pinch a loaf" actually means go to the toilet and go poo.

  • Yay, or take a shit.

  • So: "Pinch a loaf" means you actually have to poo, not

  • anything to do with pinching my piece of bread, here.

  • Another word: "roll". "Roll" is like a piece of bread that's rolled up. It looks like this

  • a lot. This, in slang, means "go" or "leave". So you will hear people say: "Let's roll."

  • You'll be like: "Rolling, rollercoaster". "Roll" just means a piece of bread, but it

  • means: "Let's go! Come on, now, let's go."

  • And "bun" is a hair style where all the hair is on the top of your head or near the back

  • of your head. It's really popular for women, but it's becoming popular for men if they

  • have long hair. It looks like a bun, too. Would you like this bread? It's delicious.

  • "Buns" in the plural mean your bum or your rear end. So, if you're walking down the street

  • and someone says: "Hey, nice buns." It means your rear end, your buttocks, or your bum.

  • So it's a compliment. -"Nice buns." -"Why, thank you." "Bun in the oven" means that the

  • person is pregnant, so they have a bun in the oven. The oven would be the uterus, I

  • guess, and the bun would be the baby. Again, I'm not too sure how these words came about

  • in slang, but they did.

  • The next one when you're going to the bakery store... A bun is like a roll. Buns and rolls

  • are very quite similar. If you have a hamburger, it's the bread that you put between the meat.

  • So a bun and a roll, almost the same thing, but a muffin's different. So, "bun", really,

  • is the bread of a hamburger, but it can be a hairstyle or your rear end.

  • Now, "bun in the oven".

  • A "muffin top". Muffins are like cupcakes or sweet bread, but they don't have any icing

  • on top. So, a "muffin top", this is crazy, this is funny, is a person who wears their

  • pants too tight, and their midsection fat... So all the fat from the side hangs over their

  • pants. So, "muffin top" is something that we would try to avoid, but it actually looks

  • like you have a muffin on the top of your buns. Do you have muffin top? It's... It's...

  • You know what, ladies, gentlemen? It's... It's not really sexy to have a muffin top.

  • Of course, you're going to have some body fat, but try and tuck it in, maybe buy your

  • pants a bit bigger. Get rid of your muffin top.

  • And, oh, Ronnie, got to have a nice one. "Sweetie pie". "Sweetie pie" generally means that the

  • person is nice. Aww. So you can say: "Ronnie's such a sweetie pie." Th-... What? Ronnie?

  • Th-, this one? Yeah, I know.

  • And let's move on to the enormous task of the toast. You probably know this definition

  • of "toast", it's very common. You'll see in movies,

  • the people will be at a wedding in Brazil, and they'll be like:

  • "Raise a toast to the bride and groom",

  • and they drink. So,

  • "toast" means like saying: "Cheers", and usually the person has a wee, which means small, speech

  • to talk about the people. So at a wedding: "Raise a toast to the bride and groom", and

  • someone usually talks incessantly about the bride and the groom.

  • This is where we get into the lowdown of the slang. "Toast" as an adjective means it's

  • broken. So you might hear someone say:

  • "My car is toast."

  • You drive toast? That's insane!

  • Oh, it means it's broken.

  • "My computer is toast." Or:

  • "My marker is toast."

  • It basically just means it's broken. English is weird.

  • When we talk about people, people cannot be broken. You can't say:

  • "I am broken."

  • You can say you're hurt badly, but we never say people are broken. Things can be broken, but

  • not people. To be hurt badly. So, someone might say:

  • "If you mess with him, you're toast."

  • I'm bread in the toaster all of a sudden? Again, it means that you are going to get

  • hurt very badly. This is like a warning or a threat.

  • "Toasted", this means drunk or stoned. "Stoned" means you've done some kind of drugs. The

  • exact same definition for "toasted" would be "baked", which has to do with the bakery.

  • "Baked" means you're high on drugs, so does "stoned". So, "baked", "stoned", and "toasted"

  • means that you're high on drugs, but "toasted" can mean drunk or stoned. Mm-hmm. Slang gets

  • difficult. So you might hear someone say:

  • "Wah, I was toasted last night."

  • That means they're drunk. If you hear your friends or people you know, or on TV, people say:

  • "Let's get... Let's get toasted, man."

  • It probably means they're smoking some drugs.

  • There's a DJ phenomenal called "toasting". If you're familiar with Dancehall or Reggae

  • music, or one my favorite 1960's Jamaican Ska music, there's something called "toasting",

  • and this is basically lyrical chanting over riddim. Yeah, man, bring the riddim one time,

  • slowly. "Riddim" basically means music, it's like a Jamaican word for music. And we would

  • know it as DJing. So, maybe you go to the club and a song is playing, and the guy or

  • the girl on the mic, the microphone is yapping incessantly:

  • "Coming up next, blah, blah, yap, yap, yap. Yeah, yeah, guys! Welcome to the club. We're having a great time."

  • This, but if you actually say words and almost sing is called toasting. There's famous... A really

  • famous Ska band called "The Toasters", that's how they get their name.

  • "Toast" is also apparently New York City slang for a gun. Now, reaching out there, ladies

  • and gentlemen, do you know Fitty Cent? Also 50 Cent. He's a rap... A rap... Rap guy, rap

  • star, rapper. Rap, rap, rapper. And from New York City. In his song "Wanksta", he talks

  • about never leaving home without toast. He's not eating bread. He doesn't like bread. It

  • actually means a gun. That's something I had to look up.

  • If you have questions about delicious toast,

  • please go and ask a baker.

  • Maybe they can help you. Or ask me.

  • Catch you later.

Hey, guys. Ready to learn some more slang?

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イングリッシュスラング:パン屋さんから新鮮なものを!? (English Slang: fresh from the bakery!)

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    噹噹 に公開 2021 年 01 月 14 日
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