- adj. Liverpudlian, colloquial Liverpudlian.
“They all came to America speaking with a very distinct Liverpool accent called 'Scouse.”
“Complicated by the fact that Liverpudlians spoke something known as Scouse, another foreign language.”
“Mr Hill, a life-long Liverpool football fan and a former pupil of Morton School and known as Scouse, had initially trained as a plasterer.”
“As to the question about Lennon being or sounding Irish probably from an American, the Liverpool "Scouse" accent is very similar to the Irish accent given the city's geographical and cultural proximity to Ireland.”
“The mother of Paul Konchesky has lashed out at Liverpool fans, calling them 'Scouse scum' on her Facebook site”
“Urk, Crissy is already making jokes about Scouse stereotypes to make the others uncomfortable.”
“With his club contract ending this summer, Lucas is hoping to re-open talks over an extension: He wants to stay and has even joked that would like to see his newborn son Pedro Lucas speaking English with a Scouse twang.”
“As anyone who has been swept out of the racecourse's gates on the tsunami of upbeat, sozzled Scouse humanity that marks the close of Ladies' Day will attest, it makes your average, drink-sodden Cheltenham Festival look like a four-day meeting of the Temperance Society.”
“McCann was calm, collected and honest with all her replies, her light Scouse voice wavering only occasionally, such as when she said "there's no evidence that Madeleine's come to any harm".”
“For her night-before dress she's getting Scouse dressmaker Thelma to make her a dress that looks like a palm tree.”
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