What is Aussie slang for pulling your leg?
Jerking/yanking your chain
"Aussie" is short for "Australian" "Bird" is Australian slang for a girl Thus, an Aussie bird is slang for an Australian girl
Aussie is slang for Australian.
it is a chicken
The word dip has several meanings in Aussie slang. It could refer to a pickpocket, a bucket, to spend money or cheekiness.
There is no specific Australian slang for humpback whales.
Charley horse (or Charlie horse). Also variously called a corked thigh, dead leg, granddaddy, chopper or Tommy horse.
It is possibly more of an abbreviation than slang - "caulies" = Cauliflowers.
Pulling your leg usually means someone is messing with you or lying to you OR he is actually pulling your leg
An aussie battler is, in Australian slang, a working-class Australian who perseveres in the face of adversity.
"park your posterior".
An Aussie is a slang term for a person from Australia, or an Australian Shepherd dog, a herding dog originating from California.
In Australian slang, a radio or wireless might be referred to as a "Squawk Box".
Aussie slang for sheep
it is aussie slang saying alright mate ;)
An Aussie salute is an Australian slang term for waving a hand in front of the face in order to scare away flies.
see ya biee catch ya
The sentence would simply be something like "He's pulling your leg" or "You're pulling my leg." To "pull my leg" is to tell me a lie, usually in fun. Suspicious of any lie, we may say "Pull the other one - it's got bells on." The idiom 'pulling your leg' or 'pulling my leg' means that you're trying to fool me, or what you're saying is a bit beyond belief.
A man is a man, but in Aussie slang a man is a 'bloke'.
No, because you have used the term incorrectly. The idiom is YOU'RE pulling my leg, as in YOU ARE doing it. "I know you're just pulling my leg when you say you can fly."
You say it "have yourself a fair dinkum christmas"
if your doing the take 5 quiz. the answer is snake
Pulling your leg-means just kidding with you.
That means trying to trick someone. Example: "Was the sky really green, or were you just pulling my leg?"
An example sentence would be: "Are you pulling my leg? "
It means, Are you playing a joke on me?
"Aussie" is a very informal term. It tends to be used at sporting events to encourage athletes, e.g. "C'mon, Aussie!" It should never be used in academic writing or formal speeches, unless the subject is specific to the use of Australian slang.
friend. for example, "he is a good mate of mine. We have been mates since we were kids." Aussie slang
there is not a word that starts with z in Australian language!!!! ^^^Wrong ! There are many words starting with 'z' in the Australian language. Since it's derived from English - just a few examples would be - zoo, zest, zip & zygote. ^^^ The Australian language is derived from English which is what we Australians speak. But we have our own sort of language called Aussie Slang Where words have different meanings. Bonza, Ace… Read More
Here are some sentences. Don't hurt your sore leg. The dog's leg was hurt.
No, it's slang.
It's not really slang, but that muscle is commonly called the calf of the leg.
I counted a shocking 136 stores on the maccas (kiwi slang for McDonalds) web site. Maccas is Aussie slang and kiwis are fat suckers
When someone tells you something you believe, but they are actually kidding, they are pulling your leg.
Usually, "He's kidding around with you", or, "He's lying to you"... ...Unless of course, he's really pulling your leg... Just joking around and trying to mess with someone They're pulling on your leg means they're just joking around with you. Almost as if someone is teasing you.
Was Albert Einstein really 9 when he started walking or is your husband pulling my leg you thought it was like 18 mths?
they changed my question its supposed to be is my husband pulling my leg i thought it was 18mths!
Actually slang for kidding me.
We say "kipping", but this is adopted from British slang. Otherwise I'm not aware of a specific word or phrase we have for "sleeping".
There is no such thing. Someone is pulling your leg.
pulling one's leg (teasing or joking around get a leg up on (getting a head start) don't have a leg to stand on (a weak argument)
Because the weights must be pulling on the body part to which it is attached. So if you are in leg traction, the weights must be pulling on your leg. If the weights are touching the floor, then the floor is holding the weight of the weights, and not your leg.
In brief it seems falsely translated from the common idiom 'to pull someone's leg', which has the meaning "to trick/fool/kid someone". For example: "Are you pulling my leg?" (Br.) / "Are you kidding me?" (Am.)
Sheila - a woman She's apples! - Everything's OK. G'day mate - Hello, Hi... Pisspot - a drunk
Australians commonly refer to kangaroos as simply roos. Sometimes they may be called boomers, which is the term for a male kangaroo.
well, we dont really have slang for that phrase but usually we wouldn't say best wishes unless we were writing it in a ccard or something, we'd probably say best o' luck "bestaluck"
"Yanking you chain"
He isn't -someone is pulling your leg.
stop teasing teasing me