A Cajun French-English Glossary

Whore would 48955

They don't like the boy their daughter is going out with. Writers who use alle typically write a or a' in front of consonant-initiated words. These two forms more accurately represent the pronunciation of the pronoun in context, but many Louisiana French writers prefer to use the SF elle in general to represent the subject pronoun. She didn't want to talk to you because she was really angry. SF elle aller v. Form of aller to go. Let's go. Allons au festival!

My companion and I have just bowed off the main thoroughfare of Jordan Road, leaving the hum and afterglow of the huge neon signs after. A few hours ago this area was bustling with hawkers and vegetable vendors; now the prostitutes and their mamasans are in sole possession of the streets. Some can be seen lingering in darkened doorways leading ahead to dingy one-bed apartments. Others go in small packs, their hard artificial heels clacking on the pavement at the same time as they wobble their way to the crowded KTV bars. From her attitude and uniform, she seems to able-bodied the bill: short skirt, tall boots, puffy jacket, faux-handbag — her arms dramatically akimbo. As we approach, the woman turns to size us ahead, while we do the same.

A recent pre-work tapas saw one of the many interesting conversations revolve about swear words and what you be able to or cannot say. This got me thinking. One thing I do after I speak English is swear. A lot. However, whenever I speak Spanish or Portuguese, I never swear. After that after what feels like hours of racking my brains for any profanities I may have learnt from the Spanish dictionary in year 8, the final result is often completely underwhelming, leaving me incapable of communicating how I really feel about something.

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