from the Welsh "cwm" (valley)
The topiary on her quim was extraordinary!
"Leave It to Beaver" TV-Series 1957-1963
family sit-com with:
Barbara Billingsley (June Cleaver)
Hugh Beaumont (Ward Cleaver)
and, of course, the eponymous:
Jerry Mathers (Theodore 'Beaver' Cleaver)
usually notable for "the filthiest line in a sit-com":
Barbara Billingsley was asked about June Cleaver's remark,
"Ward, don't you think you were a little hard on the Beaver last night?"
The TV mom replied, "I don't remember saying it, but I must have, I''ve seen it on t-shirts."
refers to a comment by:
Former Chief Judge of the New York State Court of Appeals* Sol Wachtler in 1985**
about the overreaching ability of District/State's Attorneys to achieve indictments before Grand Juries.
*In New York State, the Supreme Court is the lowest, the Appellate Division is next, and the Court of Appeals is the highest.
**seven years after, he was indicted for sexual harassment and stalking... but I digress
"Even a modestly competent district attorney can get a grand jury to indict a ham sandwich."
A mondegreen (also sometimes spelled "mondagreen") is the accidental mishearing of a phrase in a poem, or song in such a way that it acquires a new, and usually humourous meaning.
In "The Death of Lady Mondegreen" from Harper's Magazine November 1954, the American writer Sylvia Wright coined it:
Ye Highlands and ye Lowlands,
Oh, where hae ye been?
They have slain the Earl of Murray,
And Lady Mondegreen.
actually, the line should have been:
And laid him on the green.
Having a shapely buttocks.
from the Greek:
Kalli - Beautiful or Shapely
Pyge - Buttocks pigu
his latest sculpture embodies the callipygian ideal
The "kill zone" on FBI shooting targets.
The relative probability of a kill was indicated by the letter "K" followed by a number from 1 to 5.
The bottle shaped area that included the heart, upper torso and head was labelled K5.
He reached for the gun, so I dropped the hammer on him and he was K5.
Gruntfuttock, Oxford University Slang, especially among the:
"Oxford University Society of Change Ringers"
1. A word of dissatisfaction used in polite company;
2. A measure of late/early striking when ringing.
origin: a character "J Peasemold Gruntfuttock" appearing in a British humour show "Round the Horne" with:
THE GRUNTFUTTOCK SAGA
Broadcast: 9th April 1967
Gruntfuttock of Arabia Captured by the Turks
Gruntfuttock 'tis of Thee
"Barney, half a gruntfuttock closer";
"Stop gruntfuttocking around".