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Etymologies

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Examples

  • The Korova Milkbar was a milk-plus mesto, and you may, O my brother, have forgotten what these mestos were like things changing so skorry these days and everybody very quick to forget, newspaper not being read much neither.

    Finch: A Primer on Novel Openings (Please Chime In)

  • I danced to the bath - room and had a real skorry cheest all over, feeling dirty and gluey, then back to my den for the evening's platties.

    Where's the show?

  • Boo hoo hoo I had to go again, and along they came to wipe the tears off, very skorry, so I should not miss one solitary veshch of what they were showing.

    Where's the show?

  • ODIA, but it was a real horrorshow mesto and skorry, most times, at getting the new recordings.

    Where's the show?

  • We were back in the Duke of New York very skorry and I reckoned by my watch we hadn't been more than ten minutes away.

    Where's the show?

  • We could tell she would creech murder given one chance, so I was round that counter very skorry and had a hold of her, and a horrorshow big lump she was too, all nuking of scent and with flipflop big bobbing groodies on her.

    Where's the show?

  • Now I will say that he whished me horrible on the back so that it stung like bezoomny, but that pain told me to dig in skorry once and for all and be done with old Dim.

    Where's the show?

  • I had to sit down then, and this Joe said: "Ask permission before you sit, you mannerless young swine," so I cracked back skorry with a "Shut your dirty big fat hole, you," feeling sick.

    Where's the show?

  • I suppose really a lot of the old ultra-violence and crasting was dying out now, the rozzes being so brutal with who they caught, though it had become like a fight between naughty nadsats and the rozzes who could be more skorry with the nozh and the britva and the stick and even the gun.

    Where's the show?

  • I found it very hard not to be very ill, but my gulliver was aching shocking and my rot was so dry that I had to take a skorry swig from the milk-bottle on the table, so that this Joe said: "Filthy piggish manners."

    Where's the show?

Comments

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  • Quick or quickly (Russian origin)in Nadsat (literary lingo from A Clockwork orange).

    January 7, 2009