- From catch + phrase. Of the notion that the phrase will catch in the mind of the user. (Wiktionary)
“Elisabeth Mason: There's a news station in New York whose catchphrase is "Give us 22 minutes and we'll give you the world.”
“Still, misappropriation of a catchphrase is misappropriation of a catchphrase, and three years later, I'm pleased to report that Hilton, who trademarked the phrase "That's hot!" in 2004 (yes, yes she did), has settled her half-million dollar lawsuit out of court, claiming that the company was "wilful, malicious and oppressive" and "invaded [her] right to privacy".”
“June 9th, 2009 LONDON - Homer Simpson's classical abuse 'd'oh' has been voted as a favourite catchphrase from a children's TV programme in a brand brand brand new poll.”
“First, the fictional mammal released his autobiography; now "simples!", his catchphrase from the comparethemarket. com advert, has made it into the Collins English Dictionary.”
“Robert Kaplan notes that the current military catchphrase is boots on the ground.”
“The nicest bad translation I read (if that isn't an oxymoron) was of a catchphrase from a UK TV gameshow, where the lugubrious host used to say to the losers, "Come and have a look at what you would have won.”
“And as #3 stated, if you think that that catchphrase is funny, then you obviously know nothing about comedy and that explains why you would like this garbage in the first place.”
“The current catchphrase is boots on the ground; in the future it could be hulls in the water.”
“Update: Dan created these motivational postcards modelled on my favorite catchphrase from the geek sit-com The IT Crowd.”
“I coined the catchphrase New Asia (before the Singapore Tourism Board took the phrase and ran a marketing campaign with it).”
These user-created lists contain the word ‘catchphrase’.
A list of words containing five consecutive consonants
I do not include words containing "y" as part of the 5-letter string, since that letter invariably functions as a vowel, as in rhythm. <...
Namely, compounds consisting of a verb with a direct object immediately after it, without inflection
The shades of night were falling fast,
As through an Alpine village passed
A youth, who bore, mid snow and ice,
A banner with the strange device,
Excelsior! - Longfellow
Compounds nouns that follow the pattern "verb subject" ("x that ys" or "x who ys"). See madmouth's Killjoy et al for verb-object compounds.
List of words such as catchphrase containing six consecutive consonants.
Looking for tweets for catchphrase.