60's Slang
1960's Slang Is "Slang" the past tense of "Sling"?


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-B-

Bad
adjective; mean, tough “That rough guys thinks he’s bad.”
beat it
verb; leave quickly, .........
bent
adjective; grouchy. “That saleslady is really bent.”
Bitchen
adjective; terrific, the best, exceptionally good. “Isn’t she a neat girl? She’s bitchen” (boss, neat, tuff)
blast
noun; something spectacular or a lot of fun. “Was it good? It was a blast!” (Riot, gas)
Bloke
noun; fellow, man. “He’s the best-looking bloke I’ve ever met.” (Guy)
booze
noun; liquor, alcohol. “We drank a lot of booze at that party.”
boozed
adjective; drunk, intoxicated. “After the party he was sure boozed.” (Loaded, crocked, stoned)
boss
adjective; terrific, best. His new car is boss.” (Bitchen, neat, tuff)
boy
interjection; an expression of feeling that has no real meaning. “Boy, that was a hard test!” (Man)
bread
noun; money. “How much bread is it going to cost you?” (Dough, loot)
bug
noun; small foreign car such as the Volkswagen, but not including sports cars. “For a bug that size it uses a lot of gas.”
bug
verb; bother or annoy. “That pest really bugs me.”
bummer
noun; 1. An ironic test. Sudden turn over of events. “O Henry stories often end with a bummer.” 2. Something that is unpredictable or difficult to control. “This movie projector is really a bummer.”

-C-

check it out
inspect, look over, look at. “That’s a neat car, go check it out.”
cherry
adjective; nice, good, terrific, “Look at that boss car. Isn’t it cherry.” (Boss, bitchen’ neat)
chick
noun; a girl, “Did you see that cute chick?”
choice
adjective; good-looking. Good. Nice. “What a choice jacket!” (Boss, bitchen’ cherry)
chop
verb; to insult or degrade someone. “He’s so easy to chop.” (Knock)
chop
noun. A person that one insults or dislikes. “He’s a chop.” (Clod, clyde, melvin)
clean
adjective; knowing the right thing to do. “You have to be clean to be popular.” (With it)
clod
noun; a clumsy or un-coordinated-ordinated person. “Can’t you do anything right, you clod?” (Clyde, melvin, chop)
clue me in
inform me, tell me. “Clue me in on the story since I missed it.”
clyde
noun; a person that one insults or dislikes, a clumsy person. “You clyde! When will you ever grow up?” (Melvin, clod, chop)
coconut
noun; someone who acts as if he were of low intelligence. “The guy with the pizza on his head is the coconut I’m talking about.” (Clod, melvin, clyde)
coming off
going on, happening. “What’s coming off here?”
cool it
stop or discontinue. “As soon as she walks in, cool it, you guys.” (Cut it)
cop
noun; policeman. “That cop gave me a ticket.” (Fuzz, skinner)
crack up
verb; to laugh hard. To react to something hilarious. “When he starts doing imitations, we are crack up.”
croak
verb. To die. “You don’t have to croak just because you flunked.”
crocked
adjective; drunk, intoxicated. “After the party he was sure crocked.” (Boozed, loaded, stoned, plastered)
crummy
adjective; 1. Bad, in bad condition. “Look at that crummy car.” (Wiped out, ratty) 2. Unfair. “That was a crummy assignment, 50 pages for one night.”
cut it
stop, discontinue. “Cut it! Here comes the teacher” (cool it)
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