- n. UK, New Zealand, Australia, slang A bricklayer.
“They're all in it together, since none of them can get a proper job, such as brickie or plumber, or CADCAM designer/builder of turbines, for example.”
“As it happens I am something of a 'brickie' myself, having once built an entire cattle shed with my own hands.”
“KK is a Brit so she works like a brickie, swears like a soldier and takes a drip feed like a dream.”
“Since this incident I have had conversations with people from various walks of life about this incident, including teachers, pilots, miliatary, plumbers, a brickie and others.”
“Not one. on April 12, 2009 at 11: 11 am | Reply bob (original Bob) “Since this incident I have had conversations with people from various walks of life about this incident, including teachers, pilots, miliatary, plumbers, a brickie and others.””
“But a medieval historian now thinks one of young royals survived - to become a brickie who lived to the ripe old age of 77.”
“They, really are better off in their own "reality", which, as chav brickie attests, is down the pub, probably watching Big Brother.”
“My brickie made no remark, nor did the plumber or electricians.”
“If, Marlene mused, Marlene had been an Irish brickie who had hit the lottery, would that Ms. Lipopo have had a beer gut and a skein of dirty jokes?”
“She's something else," John said, and I thought again of the Empress, serving butter brickie ice cream.”
These user-created lists contain the word ‘brickie’.
Or, Things That Get a Whole Lot More Fun With an -ie Ending.
See conversation on git, and have at it!
Edit: Many of the following are madeupical, but many are not. See als...
Australians are in love with having an 'ee' sound on the end of their words. Typically, take a word and chop it down to the shortest it can be while still understandable, then add an 'ee' sound; sp...
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