My guess it was made up spontaneously by some unknown Welsh person and my aunt.) (Can anyone confirm this? Used colloquially to mean something that just doesn't end. "For gezinteh hait (or gay gezinteh hait): "go in good health" And of course, is often used sarcastically. You're not going to listen to me anyway." Mel Brooks, dressed as the Indian chief, holds up his arm to stop his warriors from attacking, and allows Cleavon Little et al to pass. "She shook hands with everyone in the room except for me.
Cwtch doesn't come up in Google Translator)Daven: (dah-ven) a rhythmic, rocking motion done while praying. They had drek mit leber." Du kanst nicht oif meinem fus pishen und mir sagen klass es regen ist. The last town, before you fall off the edge of the planet. A long, drawn out issue, usually without resolve, rather like the Whitewater hearings. For instance, when someone walks out on you angrily, slamming the door behind them, you might call after them, "" (the subtext being, "you should go in good health, but drop dead before you get to the bottom of the stairs! What am I, , cannot be remarried in the Jewish faith, even though, according to civil law, they are divorced.
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" "Shlep" vs "Schlep" Also, please be respectful of my time and ask nice!!
Yiddish offers more ways of identifying various kinds of "idiots" (with all their subtle variations) than Eskimos have for different kinds of snow.
But the expression was also used as an an interjection, expressing admiration for the wonders, joys, possibilities of America. "Nik" is a suffix which turns the root word into a new word generally meaning "one who does [the root word]" This ending is used often to create Yinglish words such as " was defined as a "teacup" (a small piece of china).
People without manners would bang a spoon around in the teacup while they were stirring and then clatter it down on the saucer when done, creating a lot of annoying, unnecessary, rude noise, apparently much like my sisters and I made a lot of rude, unnecessary, and annoying noise on occasion.
Alta Kocker: literally, an old shit; or as we say in English, an old fart. Years later, long after she was gone, I was traveling in eastern Europe and learned this is the word for blueberry in many Slavic languages (as well as in Yiddish). And Wisteria Lane could not hold a candle to the intrigues that went on in those places, especially since the husbands often stayed in the city to work during the week and only joined their families upstate on the weekends. Bubbellah: (the "u" is pronounced like the "oo" in book) an affectionate way of refering to someone, much like "darling" or "sweetheart." Bubbies call their grandchildren "bubbellah." Close friends and long-time business partners might call each other "bubbellah," or boubbie, for short. the shorter "u" in Bubby, below.) Also, the nickname of a kosher-for-Passover pancake made with matzoh meal and eggs. "I just put out that bowl of nuts and you Chazzerai: (khaz-zer-rye) literally, pig slop.