American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- Coca, Imogene 1908-2001. American comedian who costarred in comedy sketches with Sid Caesar on the weekly television program "Your Show of Shows” (1950-1954).
“You can soak it in Coca-Cola and then scrub it with a brillo pad.”
“For, if you should not wake, your allegiance to the company will guarantee your place in Coca-Cola brand “Land-For-The-Dead”.”
“I'm actually a Tea and fountain Coca-Cola person, don't care much about alcohol and besides when I was in Florida and the fireworks was over with on the 4th of July in Destin Florida I went Scuba Diving and you can't do it if your three snits in the wind so just call me the dictated driver!”
“That is how he became one of the largest investors in Coca-Cola and avoided getting his fingers burnt during the dotcom boom and bust at the start of the decade.”
“Tommy Okon, the kid who caught Mean Joe Greene's jersey in Coca-Cola's 1980 Super Bowl ad.”
“The cocaine was derived from the coca leaf and the caffeine from kola nut, leading to the name Coca-Cola the ‘K’ in Kola was replaced with a ‘C’ for marketing purposes from Wikipedia.”
“I read that as Coke (as in Coca Cola!) and was already to chime in with .... of course it is!”
“Sweet soft drinks and fruit drinks are very popular as well so it is not just Coke but the combo of sugar and caffeine in Coca Cola is hard to quit.”
“Put it this way, either I should own stock in Coca-Cola or Coca-Cola should sponsor me.”
“To remove rust spots from chrome car bumpers: Rub the bumper with a crumpled-up piece of Reynolds Wrap aluminum foil dipped in Coca-Cola.”
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English words used by foreigners in a different sense than they would be used by native speakers + madeupical "English" words that sound English but are not recognized as such by native speakers of...
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