Definitions

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Etymologies

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Examples

  • He went sort of staggering off, it not having been too hard of a tolchock really, going "Oh oh oh", not knowing where or what was what really, and we had a snigger at him and then riffled through his pockets, Dim dancing round with his crappy umbrella meanwhile, but there wasn't much in them.

    Where's the show?

  • Then I raised my two fisties to tolchock him on the neck nasty, and then, I swear, as I viddied him in advance lying moan - ing or out out out and felt the like joy rise in my guts, it was then that this sickness rose in me as it might be a wave and I felt a horrible fear as if I was really going to die.

    Where's the show?

  • This latter we decided on, so we got out and, the brakes off, all four tolchocked it to the edge of the filthy water that was like treacle mixed with human hole products, then one good horrorshow tolchock and in she went.

    Where's the show?

  • When the last one had slouched out, his rookers hanging like an ape and the one warder left giving him a fair loud tolchock on the back of the gulliver, and when I had turned off the stereo, the charlie came up to me, puffing away at a cancer, still in his starry bogman's platties, all lacy and white like a devotchka's.

    Where's the show?

  • There was now like a sea of vonny runny dirty old men trying to get at me with their like feeble rookers and horny old claws, creeching and panting on to me, but our crystal droog was there in front, dealing out tolchock after tolchock.

    Where's the show?

  • And he launched a bolshy tolchock right on my cluve, so that all red red nose - krovvy started to drip drip drip.

    Where's the show?

  • He was going to tolchock the warder at slop-time and get out in the warder's platties.

    Where's the show?

  • Then they gave me one final tolchock on the litso each and I fell over and just laid there on the grass.

    Where's the show?

  • All the time we were sirening off to the rozz-shop, me being wedged between two millicents and being given the odd thump and malenky tolchock by these smecking bullies.

    Where's the show?

  • Then just as he was going to give me a real nasty and earnest tolchock on the litso Dr. Brodsky said:

    Where's the show?

Comments

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  • "To hit" (Russian origin)in Nadsat (literary lingo from A Clockwork orange).

    January 7, 2009