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A bleedin' scrote on me manor did a bunk with me farkles!
That toerag's having a bleedin' laugh and he's asking for a twatting up the Gary Glitter.
Where's me washboard? And me bleedin' farkles?
 

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ok m8, ill get on the dog and bone, see wat i can do, may be able to get your farkles back for a monkey, sound good?
 

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The words are english, but I havnt a clue what they are sayin....

:)
 

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¡Orale, buey! ¿Que dijieron? ¿Que ideoma es? Parece que es ingles pero nadie puede entenderlo. Pues, ¿es idioma especial de inglentera?

¿Mande?
 

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The words are english, but I havnt a clue what they are sayin....

:)
Adam and Eve = believe.

Did a bunk = originally applied to sailors who hid in their bunk beds when called to do battle = left rapidly, usually to conceal guilt, laziness or cowardice.

Farkles = Bling = shiny adornments, fashion accessories and jewelry = aftermarket add ons fitted to a prized possession such as a car, motorcycle, lorry etc.

Bleedin' scrote = derived from scrotum, but applied in a derogatory sense to a person you dislike intensely = tea leaf = thief.

Toerag = arising from footwear used by beggars = thief.

Twatting = retribution, taking the form of physical violence to a delicate body part, usually someone else's. Derivative of twat, a c16th English word that described a female's most private area. Today, if someone calls you a "twat" it means they think you are stupid or contemptible.

Gary Glitter = a person convicted of child pornography offences. Currently used as a derogatory phrase for someone, when "twat" is not bad enough.

Slag = literally, the valueless remains after processing iron ore, or burning coal = a slang word for someone unselective with whom they have an intimate physical relationship.

Chas n' Dave = ageing composers of Cockney songs such as "Rabbit rabbit" ... a tale of a woman who incessantly nagged her husband about his errant behaviour.

Rabbit = originally "rabbit and pork" = "talk". Someone "rabbiting on" is someone talking so much they are becoming annoying.

Cockney = originally, someone born within audible range of the Bow bells in London, a market trading area.

Cockney rabbit = a coded form of conversation usually only intelligible to other Londoners, where rhyming words are substituted e.g "rabbit and pork" = talk, "dog and bone" = telephone.

Monkey = £500, the value in 19th century London of a monkey - especially valuable because they could be trained as pickpockets and theives. Currently about the same value as ten Franklins, or 10 * $100

Pony = £25, the value in the 19th century of a pony sold to London's chimney sweeps. Currently about the same value as one Grant or $50

Donkey = can be applied in complimentary way to mean a man who is well equipped, i.e. "hung like a donkey". Can also be applied in a derogatory way to mean a male prostitute.

... errm ... did I miss something on the last one?
 
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