The definition of “Guhgadah” was ultimately coined by the streamer Jerma985, in reference to fast-paced first person shooter games. Examples of these games are Doom Eternal and ULTRAKILL. Often said as “Guh-gah-dah-guh-gah-dah-guh-gah-dah” simulating the fast paced music. Pronounced: “Guh-gah-dah”
If you have a clip of Jerma985 first coining this term, or further information about the word “guhgadah”, please let us know down below.
Welcome to the Slangpedia entry on “money”!🤑💰💸Here you’ll find a bunch of slang words for “money”, along with slang which is more generally related to the topic of having money. Without further ado, here’s our list of slang words for “money”:
Bread or Dough: any amount of money. Usually in reference to money made for livelihood.
Usage: “He’s bringing in the bread for his family.”
origin: Shortened form of “bread and honey”, which is Cockney rhyming slang for money.
Money roll: A large number of bills formed into a roll or any large sum of money.
Usage: “The lady pulled a bill from her money roll and gave it to the clerk.”
origin: Referring to coin rolls used in banks.
Cabbage: money, especially paper money. allegedly made famous by a Comcast commercial.
Usage: “Save some cabbage by ordering Comcast today!”
origin: Originates from the green color of American paper money.
Moola (or Moolah): A slang term for “money”.
Usage: “we dropped some serious moola on that home theater system”
origin: This word was supposedly coined in the United States around 1920, but beyond that its origin is a mystery.
Bucks: the plural of a buck, meaning one dollar.
Usage: “Last pay I got a couple thousand bucks!”
origin: Perhaps a reference to buckskins, which were once used as currency.
Cheese or Cheddar: Slang for money. Used a lot in todays rap culture.
Usage: “I would invest in those stocks, but I lost all my cheddar in Vegas!”
origin: Derived from the fact Americans on welfare (after the Second World War) used to receive cheese as part of their benefits.
Skrilla: Meaning money.
Usage: “I’m gonna go grab my skrilla so I can buy this kind fellow a drink”
origin: The term “Skrilla” was coined by E-40 and re-popularized by Kodak Black in 2015, when he released his single “Skrilla”.
Racks: Used in reference to multiples of thousands of dollars.
Usage: “I need about three racks to put down on a car”
origin: Most likely rap culture, though specifics are unknown.
Stack: One thousand dollars.
Usage: “I’m taking this stack to LA to blow it all next week.”
origin: Most likely rap culture, though specifics are unknown.
Benjamins: a US one-hundred-dollar bill
Usage: “he keeps his life savings in neat stacks of Benjamins in a closet by his bed”
origin: Reference to the U.S $100 dollar bill that uses a picture of Benjamin Franklin.
Fivers or Tenners: Five-dollar or ten-dollar bills
Usage: “Could you shout me a tenner for the pizza?”
origin: In cockney rhyming slang, five pounds can also be referred to as a “deep sea diver”, rhythming with fiver.
Bones: Used to replace the word dollars.
Usage: “That’ll run you up 10 bones, sir.”
origin: “Bones” for dollars goes back to 1896, though the origin of why or how this link was made isn’t clear.
Ones: One dollar notes.
Usage: “I’ve got all the ones I’ll need for tonight.”
origin: A shortened term to refer to one dollar bills, no specific known origin.
Coinage: refers to metal money, or coins.
Usage: “My friend is so cheap. Whatever money I lend him, he’ll always pay me back in coinage.”
Loot: Most commonly referring to stolen money or valuables.
Usage: “Look at all this loot we got from that house down the road”
origin: Most likely an abbreviation from the word Lootics, a term in India to describe a group of horsemen, who plunder and lay waste the country.
Green: Meaning money in general.
Usage: “After this job I’ll have more green than I’ll know what to do with.”
origin: First use is unknown though referring to U.S paper money that is the color green.
That’s it for our list of slang words for “money”. Did we miss any “drunk” synonyms? Please let us know in the form below! 👍😊
Welcome to the Slangpedia entry on “drunk”! 🍻😵 Here you’ll find a bunch of slang terms for “drunk” and “intoxicated”, along with slang which is more generally related to the topic of being under the influence. Without further ado, here’s our list of slang words for “drunk”:
Intoxicated: Drunk or under the influence of drugs.
Usage: ” The mixed drink should not have intoxicated him, but if one drinks enough of any kind of liquor, drunkenness is sure to follow.
Tipsy: To be slightly intoxicated or drunk.
Usage: “It worked out pretty well, but I’m definitely still tipsy, if not still drunk.”
Origin: The first known use of tipsy was in 1577. Originating from the word ‘tip’ which means “to knock down, overturn, topple, knock askew”.
Pissed: British, Australian and New Zealand slang word for intoxicated.
Usage: “Since he was pissed, and I was sober, he had a hard time keeping up.”
Origin: The first known use of the slang word pissed to mean drunk, was in 1929.
Pished: Scottish slang for drunk.
Usage: “One more drink and he’ll be pished.”
Origin: Unknown origin, though most likely originating from the word pissed.
Hammered: To be beyond drunk, blindingly intoxicated.
Usage: “We were too hammered to run anywhere, so we just bunkered down against the bank and laughed about it.”
Origin: hammered meaning “To defeat heavily” is from 1948. Deriving from the word hammer, more specifically to “attack or criticize forcefully and relentlessly”.
Crunk: Slang contraction of crazy drunk. Usually only used when someone is wildly drunk.
Usage: “Person 1: ‘Dude, crank it up!’ Person 2: ‘Bro, it’s crunk!'”
Origin: Originally a style of music featuring repetitive chants and rapid dance rhythms developed in the U.S. South in 1990. In 1999; begun to be a slang contraction of crazy drunk;
Sloshed: Often used only to describe the most drunk of people. Sloshed is intoxicated to the point of blacking out.
Usage: “They were totally sloshed last night.”
Origin: The word slosh means to splash around in a liquid. Someone who is sloshed presumably has alcohol sloshing around in their stomach.
Faded: Under the intoxication of a drug or alcohol, to the point in which you are beyond comprehension.
Usage: “an, I drank so much last night, I woke up so faded”
Origin: The usual definition meaning “having lost freshness, vigor, strength, or health:”
Wasted: To be Extremely intoxicated from the use of alcohol.
Usage: “I saw him before the party and he was already wasted.”
Origin: First sited in the 1950s, to mean intoxicated.
Smashed: very drunk. Sometimes meaning intoxicated due to the use of drugs.
Usage: “He had a few too many beers and was smashed.”
Origin: The first known use of smashed to mean “intoxicated was 1962. Smash meaning to be broken, busted or fractured.
Blasted: Intoxicated from drugs or alcohol.
Usage: “He got totally blasted at the party.”
Origin: “Blasted” meaning “drunk or stoned” dates from 1972. The word “blast” meaning blow up or break apart with explosives.
inebriated: A formal way of saying drunk.
Usage: “He staggered to his car, but was too inebriated to even start the engine”
Origin: From 15th century, from Latin word inebriatus.
Steaming: The act of drinking alcohol.
Usage: “Come this time of year the mating call of the steamed student can be heard from 11pm till late.”
Origin: The phrase ‘getting steaming’ meaning ‘getting drunk’ is well-known in Scottish vernacular and dropped into hungover conversation.
Pickled: To be completely dominated by the feelings of drunkenness.
Usage: “I must have been rather pickled when I agreed to your stupid scheme.”
Origin: Pickled meaning “drunk” is said to be coined in the 1900s, in American English.
Zonked: Stupefied by alcohol or drugs, or being completely exhausted.
Usage: “later claimed that she was zonked for the entire recording session”
Origin: Zonk meaning “fall or cause to fall suddenly and heavily asleep or lose consciousness.”
Trashed: intoxicated from the use of alcohol or drugs.
Usage: “So that’s why I slept surprisingly well for a guy whose body was trashed with alcohol.”
Origin: Trash meaning to vandalize or to destroy, presumably carried across to mean what people felt they were doing to their bodies.
off your head: to not be in control of your behaviour because you have drunk too much alcohol or taken drugs.
Usage: “You got absolutely off your head that time and you decided not to drink alcohol again.”
Origin: To be over head “beyond one’s comprehension”. to be a Head case meaning “eccentric or insane person”.
Usage: “I’ve been sick all morning because I got absolutely cockeyed last night.”
Origin: formal definition meaning twisted, tilted, or slanted to one side. Cockeyed to mean “drunk” is attested from 1926.
That’s it for our list of slang words for “drunk”. Did we miss any “drunk” synonyms? Please let us know in the form below! 👍😊