Does anybody know what these two words mean?

Discussion in 'Bulletin Board' started by StatisTYKE, Jul 8, 2021.

  1. StatisTYKE

    StatisTYKE Well-Known Member

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    Chin Pie.
     
  2. Stephen Dawson

    Stephen Dawson Well-Known Member

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    Together it's a punch on the chin isn't it?
     
  3. lk3

    lk311 Well-Known Member

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    Rubbing chin against someone?
     
  4. BFC Dave

    BFC Dave Well-Known Member

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    It's rubbing your chin against someone when you have a beard stubble.
     
  5. Hel

    Helvellyn Red Well-Known Member

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    Urban slang bear with me
    It's when chin with a few days growth is rubbed against soft skin of either kids or partner to provoke a reaction of either gentle torture or stimulation of laughter.
     
  6. Stephen Dawson

    Stephen Dawson Well-Known Member

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    I think I'll stick to steak and kidney.
     
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  7. Dav

    DavidCurriesMullet Well-Known Member

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    Was torture for me, my Dad's stubble was like a brillo pad.
     
  8. AthersleyRed

    AthersleyRed Well-Known Member

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    Ed a few chin pies off mi owd grandad in mi time. They burn like hell
     
  9. Bfc

    BfcTim Well-Known Member

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    Mr Lee's dinner
     
  10. Egh

    Egham Tyke Well-Known Member

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    bit like the Chinese wrist burn I got when I was younger and it's not as mucky as it sounds either ;)
     
  11. StatisTYKE

    StatisTYKE Well-Known Member

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    Yes. Grandad used to drive us mad doing that to us a kids. Don't know if its a Barnsley thing but I've never come across anyone from anywhere else who knows what it means
     
  12. 55&counting

    55&counting Well-Known Member

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    me too!!
     
  13. Don

    Donny-Red Well-Known Member

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    It made it this far;

    but I can bore for England on how local some colloquialisms are.
     
  14. RamTam

    RamTam Well-Known Member

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    More importantly, what exactly is an a$$ hat?
     
  15. StatisTYKE

    StatisTYKE Well-Known Member

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    My favourite is laik, from Old Norse 'to play' which isn't used much outside Barnsley. And 'siling' from the same roots - 'to pour'
     
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  16. winged avenger

    winged avenger Well-Known Member

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    Speaking of "chins",who remembers getting a Chinese burn ?
     
  17. Don

    Donny-Red Well-Known Member

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    So as a kid from Donny I’d never heard ‘laik’ till I started going to my cousins house in Fitzy.

    But we definitely had ‘siling’.

    My Donny favourite is ‘sock on’ which means sound asleep, and leaves everyone outside Donny looking puzzled, but every time I mention it to someone new in Donny they can’t believe it’s only us.
     
  18. leebrilleaux

    leebrilleaux Well-Known Member

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    Like my flat????
     
  19. StatisTYKE

    StatisTYKE Well-Known Member

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    Who's grandad / dad / uncles used to use the classic...

    "He were stood there like Joeeer Locke!"
     
  20. fat

    fatalbert Well-Known Member

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    Or, rubbing (chin pie) against something generally soft eg lady parts which can evoke various retorts, eg ger off, more, gi or, harder, or possibly mmmh I like that, etc.
     
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