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It’s a Spanish love story, one that’s driven by intimacy and the overwhelming energy that can manipulate rational thinking.
There’s a 10-minute, sex-themed introduction with no nudity, and the main characters don’t philosophize about the meaning of love.
Over the years, us Glaswegians have shortened words, invented our own sayings, and made it all the more difficult for our friends elsewhere in the UK (or even in Edinburgh) to understand a single word we say.
We don't have our own reality TV shows for the rest of the nation to catch on to our lingo, but we do have current champions of Glaswegian like Kevin Bridges, who often uses Weegie Words in his comedy routine, Rab C Nesbitt, and Ford Kiernan and Greg Hemphill in Still Game.
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We, however, caution that this is the language of the streets so don't read on if you are easily offended. Weegie word: dolly Non-Glaswegian translation: foolish, idiotic or stupid.
If you have no clue what I'm talking about, I basically asked you how you are and invited you to my home for an alcoholic beverage.
(Taps aff can also apply to rare moments of celebration such as your football team scoring.) 6.
Weegie phrase: here we, here we ****** go Translation: there is usually a swear word thrown into this sentence - we'll let you use your imagination. Similar words: steamin, oot yer box, MWI, oot yer nut, blootered, steamboats 13.
Written by the Oscar-nominated Crespo (Aquel no era yo, 2013) and Mario Fernandez Alonso, succeeds through first-rate acting and cinematography, supported by the director’s subtle insinuations. Carlos’ actions raise some important questions, but there’s more to the story, evidenced by references to Laura’s past.
She boasts to friends about an unknown act (“something you couldn’t imagine”) and Carlos delivers a passing jab when Laura questions his manhood.
They, of course, are following in the footsteps of Stanley Baxter's Parliamo Glesca, and Michael Munro, who documented the dialect in his volumes of The Patter.