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You'd be more likely to hear someone in England ordering a pint oflager! Au fait - Another one of those French expressions that have slipped into the English language. I'd say at the end of reading all this you'd be au fait with the differences between American and English! Always gets a smile from Brits in American hair dressers when they are asked about their bangs.Barmy - If someone tells you that you're barmy they mean you have gone mad or crazy.The big mound is in the flat, far north of France, a short ride from the Channel ports and the Belgian border in a former coal-producing region with dreary weather long shunned even by French tourists.
It comes from when horses that pulled carriages wore blinkers to stop them seeing to the side or behind them which stopped them from being startled and only let them see where they were going. Something may be "bloody marvellous" or "bloody awful". Americans should avoid saying "bloody" as they sound silly. You might hear someone say "not blooming likely" so that they don't have to swear. Bugger all - If something costs bugger all, it means that it costs nothing. The reason "butchers" means a look even though it doesn't rhyme is because it is short for "butchers hook" and "hook" of course, does rhyme. Our official protestant church - of which the Queen is the head. You would say it to a complete stranger or someone you knew. Sometimes it might get expanded to "all right mate"? Arse - This is a word that doesn't seem to exist in America. Aggro - Short for aggravation, it's the sort of thing you might expect at a football match. There is sometimes aggro in the cities after the pubs shut! - This is used a lot around London and the south to mean, "Hello, how are you"?They are kept slippery by misting machines, a system quite different from the bristly matting used on "dry slopes" that have since cropped up in many countries.Loisinord's white slopes are "basically just a plastic carpet, a flexible structure which isn't abrasive," said Delos.