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Baz (n): pubic hair Bazzer (n): haircut Beamer (n): to be embarrassed - See Redner Bean flicker (n): lesbian Bean-jacks (n): ladies toilet Begorrah (exclam): be god (no self-respecting Irish person says this. (n): keep a look out Belt (v): hit, assault Be wide (phr): be careful Be dog wide (phr): be extra vigilant Beor (pronounced bee-yo) (n): attractive woman Berco (a): as in mad, or absolutely rotten drunk Bevvies (n): alcoholic drinks Beyant (n): beyond or over there Bibe (n): a girl/woman and means she's a right old cow - from the Waterford area Bifter (n): joint, as in "roll a bifter" A bigger bollox never put his arm through a coat (phr): Self- explanatory Bills (n): pounds Bingo wings (n): flabby underarms on a woman Bird (n): girl generally, or girlfriend Biro (n): ballpoint pen Bitch-bag (n): male scrotum or bollocks Bite the back of my bollox (phr): stop bothering me Black (a): very crowded, busy - as in 'town was black! blaggard) (n): a ne'er-do-well/ (v) to give someone a hard time: He's blaggardin' ya Black Mariah (n): police van - Paddy wagon in the States Black Stuff, the (n): Guinness Blarney (n): nonsense Blather (v): talk Bleedin' deadly (a): brilliant Bloody (a): strengthing adjective, used liberally Blow (n): hash Blue shirt type of guy (n): after a 1930's quasi-fascist group Bob (n): a shilling in the old Pounds, shillings and pennies; even though the monetary system changed, the name stuck Bob (n): If a girl sees a good looking man,she can say that he is a "bob" or that she would "give him a few bob", meaning she would like to have intimate relations with him BOBFOC (n): Body Off Baywatch, Face Off Crimewatch, eg.Sorry, Hollywood) Bejappers (exclam): as above Bells (n): time, e.g. "she's a Bobfoc" Bobble (v): to walk or to move somewhere Bog (n): country area - where culchies come from Bog ball (n): a derogatory name for gaelic football Bogey (n): snot; something wrong, as in he's bogey or I got a bogey pint Bogger/Bog warrior An Individual hailing from outside Dublin, but within Ireland Bogs (n): public toilets Bogtrotter (n): another word for a culchie Bold (a): naughty Bollacking (n): to "give out" to someone Bollix (n): alt spelling of below Bollocks (n): anyone you think is stupid Bolloxed (a): very drunk Bolloxed up (v): screwed up Bolt (v): go fast/ run away Bombardier (n): type of Irish bus Boozer (n): pub Boreen (n): narrow lane or road Boss (n): polite generic term when you're chatting to someone 'Bout ye (phr): how are you doing?That's Arthur Guiness talking (phr): when someone is talking rubbish while under the influence Arthur Scargill (n): gargle/drink; after the miners union leader in the 80s in England.Article (n): a woman, usually half in jest Artist, government (n): person 'drawing' the dole [social security] Ask me arse/bollocks; go and shite; eff off and don't be annoying me (phr): general ways of telling someone to shut up As rough as a bear's arse As scarce as hen's teeth As sharp as a beach ball As sick as a small hospital As small as a mouse's diddy As thick as two short planks As useful as a lighthouse on a bog As useful as a cigarette lighter on a motorbike.

Observe that average word length appears to be a general property of English, since it has a recurrent value of variable counts space characters.) By contrast average sentence length and lexical diversity appear to be characteristics of particular authors.As just mentioned, a text corpus is a large body of text.Many corpora are designed to contain a careful balance of material in one or more genres. Hermione was raised as a Muggle girl until, at age eleven, she learned that she was a witch and had been accepted into Hogwarts School of Witchcraft and Wizardry.She began attending the school on 1 September, 1991, where she was subsequently sorted into Gryffindor House, despite being considered for Ravenclaw.