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Monkeynips13  (Level: 21.5 - Posts: 647)
Tue, 18th Aug '09 12:31 PM


...but please keep it clean. This is a family friendly site. Feel free to use words existing in the english language, as long as they aren't actual curse words, and have fun!

Rat Bastage as in "I can't believe that Rat Bastage just cut me off!"

Nurple Dingle as in "That's a load of Nurple Dingle!"

Smoke  (Level: 96.7 - Posts: 12008)
Tue, 18th Aug '09 12:43 PM

My mom used to say "Feather mustache!"

Madamec8  (Level: 85.9 - Posts: 897)
Tue, 18th Aug '09 1:41 PM

My 6th grade teachers said 'Ye gods and little fishies' when the class became unruly.

I have Utah friends who say 'my heck'.

M48ortal  (Level: 263.8 - Posts: 3851)
Tue, 18th Aug '09 2:12 PM

Rizzum Frizzum. Think of Yosemite Sam.

1mks  (Level: 221.3 - Posts: 5931)
Tue, 18th Aug '09 2:36 PM

Good grief!

Mplaw51  (Level: 185.5 - Posts: 1580)
Tue, 18th Aug '09 2:44 PM

I used to date a guy whose father said "Cheese and Crackers". It's clear what that's a substitute for. His wife said "Good Night, Nurse." I'm a fan of Phil Rizzuto's "Holy Cow" and "Holy Mackeral". My son tells me I'm the only person who says that. I also say, "Get the Helen out of here." It really is silly, isn't it, once you write it down!

Monkeynips13  (Level: 21.5 - Posts: 647)
Tue, 18th Aug '09 3:05 PM

For some reason I started saying son of a monkeys uncle a few years back whenever I did something particularily clumsy or stupid. Go figure.

Donden  (Level: 112.5 - Posts: 2127)
Tue, 18th Aug '09 3:16 PM

Growing up in Toledo if you were scared of something you were "Chicken Shoes"

Bushyfox  (Level: 174.4 - Posts: 2402)
Tue, 18th Aug '09 4:32 PM

My late stepdad always said "lavatory chains" as an acceptable euphemism.

I hear the language getting spouted on the street today in front of young children, old folks, women and everyone else...and miss him a lot.


Clevercloggs  (Level: 27.4 - Posts: 1246)
Tue, 18th Aug '09 4:51 PM

I rather think "unfermented seed of a harlot's snot" has a nice ring to it. It's more an insult, to most, than a swear word.

Redwingchick  (Level: 91.1 - Posts: 419)
Tue, 18th Aug '09 4:58 PM

Son of a Biscuit-eater.

Fruitin' Biscuit (my cousin's euphemism for an f-in b**ch

My sister's FIL says Son of a Pumpernickel

Felix  (Level: 109.3 - Posts: 2498)
Tue, 18th Aug '09 6:07 PM

Glurrman. As in Dr. Phil is a sack of glurrman.

Mrbojangles  (Level: 16.6 - Posts: 231)
Tue, 18th Aug '09 6:17 PM

My mother would say "I'll slap the biscuits out of you if you don't behave."

I would call my brother a son of a biscuit eater.

Never did like my mother much.

Jank0614  (Level: 67.1 - Posts: 4583)
Tue, 18th Aug '09 6:21 PM

Dog nab it.

Garrybl  (Level: 294.3 - Posts: 6810)
Tue, 18th Aug '09 6:36 PM

Jasper Carrot had a sketcvh or two about the English Footballer Paul Connell.

Re ye gods and little fishes --this is from the Net.

Ye Gods and Little Fishes has been mentioned as lower and lower-middle class,
British and US Midwest, and dating back about a century. I can't add to
that derivation, but I can suggest a reason for its use. I grew up in
Kansas, in a town where several Christian religions are integral to the
culture. Kids and many adults took very seriously the Biblical injunction
to "have no other gods before me." Also the injunction against swearing.
Ye Gods was a well-known phrase, but came too near to sinning. Adding
the Little Fishes made it clear that one was neither a practicing
polytheist nor seriously invoking divine attention. The phrase denoted
a place where one could have inserted a profanity but chose not to.
As there isn't much need for such a place holder, usage was infrequent.

-- Ken Laws

Pennwoman  (Level: 163.1 - Posts: 2475)
Tue, 18th Aug '09 6:55 PM

I didnt swear around my children, when they were young, I did however, swear like a teamster at work. Once our unit secretary was over with her kids, and almost fell down laughing, when I let rip..

Jank0614  (Level: 67.1 - Posts: 4583)
Tue, 18th Aug '09 7:03 PM

When I worked at FlightSafety as an editor, the writers were pilots and maintenance guys, and the artists had been around the block a few times themselves. As you can imagine, throughout that building at any time there was a stressful situation (and I know you can't even imagine there being stress in a writing and editing job!), there would be some of what Mr. Spock called "colorful metaphors" tossed around, reverberating down the halls.

One day I was so mad at a pilot from one of our centers (maybe Lear or Gulfstream?) who had changed the artwork on some electrical schematic 4 times. The artists were none too happy about it, either.

I tersely said that I was soooooo PEEVED at that writer.

Literally, 3 artists fell off their stools onto the floor laughing at me for using such a bland word amidst all the spicy ones.

Fine. You had to be there on that one too.

Ladyvol  (Level: 213.0 - Posts: 5678)
Tue, 18th Aug '09 8:33 PM

My dad use to say horse feathers alot and son of a biscuit eater...another one that I've used is Pooh britches...pitchin' a hissy fit was one my mom use to say alot when my brother and I would be arguing...or I'll slap you into the middle of next week if you don't straighten up and fly right was another that she used quite alot...

Redwingchick  (Level: 91.1 - Posts: 419)
Tue, 18th Aug '09 11:22 PM

My grandma's faves are:


Fiddle Faddle

Judas Priest


Balls! I love it when she says balls because she doesn't mean actual balls so I always make the little "turn your head and cough" hand gesture at her. Balls!

Sandracam  (Level: 149.3 - Posts: 4183)
Tue, 18th Aug '09 11:38 PM

my grandfather used the term "horse's patooty".

Suzer22  (Level: 166.3 - Posts: 1983)
Wed, 19th Aug '09 12:17 AM

I usually say Dag Nabbit (instead of gosh dang it), but my son likes to say Bob Saget.

My brother say 'heckin', as in "No heckin' way am I going to swear!"

I'm also fond of fricker-frack, also known as frick or frack.

And mesher-freshin', as in imitating the grumbling of Muttley from the old cartoons.

Oogie54  (Level: 211.1 - Posts: 1120)
Wed, 19th Aug '09 12:52 AM

Fudge-sicle! shh-tuff! jammit!

Uturntama  (Level: 51.0 - Posts: 179)
Wed, 19th Aug '09 1:21 AM

Gosh darn it......son of a gun.......heck with it!

Uturntama  (Level: 51.0 - Posts: 179)
Wed, 19th Aug '09 1:31 AM

Dad gum it!

Cujgie  (Level: 183.4 - Posts: 754)
Wed, 19th Aug '09 1:40 AM

Bull feathers!

Larefamiliaris  (Level: 135.2 - Posts: 877)
Wed, 19th Aug '09 7:11 AM

As suggested in another thread,
"Awww Badger's Milk!"

How about one from Muttley - "Rassasassafrassarassum Rick Rastardly!"

Leaston  (Level: 42.6 - Posts: 837)
Wed, 19th Aug '09 9:30 AM

Awe Fudge!

Felix  (Level: 109.3 - Posts: 2498)
Wed, 19th Aug '09 9:36 AM

I once worked with a guy (who was rightly so) was afraid to take the Lords name in vain. He would however say Harvey H. Christmas (stressing the H). I'm not sure if he got that one by God. or not.

Lodi  (Level: 108.0 - Posts: 2143)
Wed, 19th Aug '09 10:06 AM

Ship Dit and Bass Hole.

Monkeynips13  (Level: 21.5 - Posts: 647)
Wed, 19th Aug '09 11:02 AM

I've always gotten a kick out of "Going Nuckin Futz."

When one of my cousins was in kindergarten his mother (my aunt) started getting reports from his teachers that he was using, erm, innappropriate language. My aunt was confused, having no idea where her son was picking up that sort of language. Then one day while cleaning the house, she noticed that everytime something went wrong she would let out a stream of expletives that would make a sailor blush. From that moment on she would make a point of subbing out "Oh Supermarket!" for any curse words she felt like saying whenever her son was in earshot. Eventually my cousin picked up the new word. It must of been the cutest thing to see an angry little five year old, fists clenched and feet stamping exclaiming "Oh Supermarket!"

Mrbojangles  (Level: 16.6 - Posts: 231)
Wed, 19th Aug '09 11:57 AM

Fubar, WTF, FTA, and Mo-Fo

Marynuala  (Level: 141.3 - Posts: 996)
Wed, 19th Aug '09 1:31 PM

“RATS!!!“ Always comes out loudly, if I make a mistake like misspelling and losing points on a WP. If I am cynical about something it is “Fiddlesticks!”… “Monkey’s uncles!”…. and “Ho, ho, ho, and a bottle of tomato sauce!” - Don’t know why, but I do.

Leaston  (Level: 42.6 - Posts: 837)
Wed, 19th Aug '09 1:45 PM

You Dip Stick! I use this often with my son in laws.

Redwingchick  (Level: 91.1 - Posts: 419)
Wed, 19th Aug '09 1:50 PM

Also, as a devout Scrubs fan, I am fond of


Double Frick!

Frick on a Stick!


Frick on a Stick with a Brick!

Jeannette  (Level: 115.1 - Posts: 1734)
Wed, 19th Aug '09 2:39 PM

sausages suger 2 of my favs biache im sure you can work that one out ,fiddle sticks was an old fav of my grans
bloming eck

Tresayre  (Level: 82.3 - Posts: 362)
Wed, 19th Aug '09 6:19 PM

We used to say 'Oh Pharlap' for bad words in Australia when I was young and in South Africa we would say 'Eina', pronounced 'aynaar' which actually means ouch, but used to sound really rude!!!

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