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Slang meaning of Pete Murray

Pete Murray means: Something that looks a bit Pete Murray is an item that has seen 'Better Days'.

Based on hit song 'Better Days' by Australian artist 'Pete Murray'

What is the slang meaning/definition of Pete Murray ?

Pete Murray (2) means: Something that looks a bit Pete Murray is an item that has seen 'Better Days'.

Based on hit song 'Better Days' by Australian artist 'Pete Murray'

Slang definition of Pete Murray

Pete Murray (2) means: Something that looks a bit Pete Murray is an item that has seen 'Better Days'.

Based on hit song 'Better Days' by Australian artist 'Pete Murray'

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More meanings / definitions of Something that looks a bit Pete Murray is an item that has seen 'Better Days'.

Based on hit song 'Better Days' by Australian artist 'Pete Murray' or words, sentences containing Something that looks a bit Pete Murray is an item that has seen 'Better Days'.

Based on hit song 'Better Days' by Australian artist 'Pete Murray'?

Year (n.): The time of the apparent revolution of the sun trough the ecliptic; the period occupied by the earth in making its revolution around the sun, called the astronomical year; also, a period more or less nearly agreeing with this, adopted by various nations as a measure of time, and called the civil year; as, the common lunar year of 354 days, still in use among the Mohammedans; the year of 360 days, etc. In common usage, the year consists of 365 days, and every fourth year (called bissextile, or leap year) of 366 days, a day being added to February on that year, on account of the excess above 365 days (see Bissextile).

Black-letter (a.): Of or pertaining to the days in the calendar not marked with red letters as saints' days. Hence: Unlucky; inauspicious.

Hebdomadary (a.): Consisting of seven days, or occurring at intervals of seven days; weekly.

Cross-days (n. pl.): The three days preceding the Feast of the Ascension.

Tenebrae (n.): The matins and lauds for the last three days of Holy Week, commemorating the sufferings and death of Christ, -- usually sung on the afternoon or evening of Wednesday, Thursday, and Friday, instead of on the following days.

Sigillaria (n. pl.): Little images or figures of earthenware exposed for sale, or given as presents, on the last two days of the Saturnalia; hence, the last two, or the sixth and seventh, days of the Saturnalia.

Quadragene (n.): An indulgence of forty days, corresponding to the forty days of ancient canonical penance.

February (n.): The second month in the year, said to have been introduced into the Roman calendar by Numa. In common years this month contains twenty-eight days; in the bissextile, or leap year, it has twenty-nine days.

Leap year (): Bissextile; a year containing 366 days; every fourth year which leaps over a day more than a common year, giving to February twenty-nine days. See Bissextile.

Dog days (): A period of from four to six weeks, in the summer, variously placed by almanac makers between the early part of July and the early part of September; canicular days; -- so called in reference to the rising in ancient times of the Dog Star (Sirius) with the sun. Popularly, the sultry, close part of the summer.

Obitual (a.): Of or pertaining to obits, or days when obits are celebrated; as, obitual days.

Dogday (): One of the dog days.

Reduce (n.): To change, as numbers, from one denomination into another without altering their value, or from one denomination into others of the same value; as, to reduce pounds, shillings, and pence to pence, or to reduce pence to pounds; to reduce days and hours to minutes, or minutes to days and hours.

Hexahemeron (n.): A term of six days.

Emberings (n. pl.): Ember days.

Eld (n.): Old times; former days; antiquity.

May (n.): The fifth month of the year, containing thirty-one days.

Nowadays (adv.): In these days; at the present time.

Hebdomadally (adv.): In periods of seven days; weekly.

Hebdomad (n.): A week; a period of seven days.

Seven (a.): One more than six; six and one added; as, seven days make one week.

March (n.): The third month of the year, containing thirty-one days.

Neuvaines (n. pl.): Prayers offered up for nine successive days.

Let-up (n.): Abatement; also, cessation; as, it blew a gale for three days without any let-up.

Thenadays (adv.): At that time; then; in those days; -- correlative to nowadays.

January (n.): The first month of the year, containing thirty-one days.

Sennight (n.): The space of seven nights and days; a week.

Fortnight (n.): The space of fourteen days; two weeks.

Quarantine (n.): A space of forty days; -- used of Lent.

Postdiluvian (a.): Being or happening after the flood in Noah's days.

Like to add another meaning or definition of Something that looks a bit Pete Murray is an item that has seen 'Better Days'.

Based on hit song 'Better Days' by Australian artist 'Pete Murray'?

Words, slangs, sentences and phrases similar to Something that looks a bit Pete Murray is an item that has seen 'Better Days'.

Based on hit song 'Better Days' by Australian artist 'Pete Murray'

Meaning of Pete Murray

Pete Murray means: Something that looks a bit Pete Murray is an item that has seen 'Better Days'.

Based on hit song 'Better Days' by Australian artist 'Pete Murray'

Meaning of Pete Murray

Pete Murray means: Something that looks a bit Pete Murray is an item that has seen 'Better Days'.

Based on hit song 'Better Days' by Australian artist 'Pete Murray'

Meaning of PETE MURRAY

PETE MURRAY means: Pete Murray is London Cockney rhyming slang for curry.

Meaning of Ruby Murray

Ruby Murray means: Curry. I'm going for a ruby. Ruby Murray was a singer in Glasgow back in the 30's or 40's - thanks to Peter Cotterell for the Ruby Murray info. N. Matthews tells me that Ruby was an Irish singer (1935-1996) popular in the mid to late 1950's. Got a note from Sandy Everitt who knew Ruby Murray 6 Ruby was a top recording star in the 1950's who achieved the rare feat of having five songs in the top 20 at one time. Ruby died in 1996

Meaning of Murray Walker

Murray Walker means: Talker. She's a real murray 6 just can't get her to shut up!

Meaning of Pete Tong (going/gone a bit ...)

Pete Tong (going/gone a bit ...) means: Degenerating situation, e.g. "It's all gone a bit Pete Tong.". From Pete Tong, a Radio 1 DJ in the UK who presented a house/ garage/dance - music show on Friday nights (a pre-club get-ready show, then), and this was the catchphrase used in the adverts for his show. I think he meant it as "it's all gone a bit wild", bit it's since been changed to mean "it's all gone wrong" (prob. along the lines of Cockney Slang,).

Meaning of Pete Tong

Pete Tong means: Wrong. It's all gone a bit Pete .Pete Tong is an English DJ

Meaning of Ruby (Murray)

Ruby (Murray) means: Noun. Curry. Cockney rhyming slang. Ruby Murray, Belfast born singer, popular in 1950s. E.g."I'm starving! Let's go for a Ruby."

Meaning of RUBY MURRAY

RUBY MURRAY means: Ruby Murray is British rhyming slang for curry.

Meaning of SNEAKY PETE

SNEAKY PETE means: Sneaky Pete is American slang for very cheap, low quality alcoholic drink, especially dregs of wine.

Meaning of Pete Tong

Pete Tong means: Adj. Wrong. Rhyming slang. Pete Tong is a well known and respected U.K. radio and club D.J.

Meaning of PETE TONG

PETE TONG means: Pete Tong is London Cockney rhyming slang for wrong.

Meaning of Days and a Wake-up

Days and a Wake-up means: When a sailor is counting down the days to an event he might use this counting down term. Example: If a sailor was posted off the ship five days, he might refer to it as "four days and a wake-up."

Meaning of Ruby Murray

Ruby Murray means: Curry

Meaning of moolah

moolah means: Money. Murray had too much to drink and is now moofing on the couch.

Slang definitions, words, phrases and meanings

Meaning of COVE

COVE means: Cove is old slang for a man or boy. Cove is British slang for old−fashioned.

Meaning of SOUTHEND PIERS

SOUTHEND PIERS means: Southend piers is London Cockney rhyming slang for ears.

Meaning of Brummie

Brummie means: Noun. A native of Birmingham. {Informal}

Meaning of cuz

cuz means: Noun. 1. Abb. of cousin. [Mainly Black use] 2. Friend. [Mainly Black use]Conj. Abb. of because.

Meaning of On the Pull

On the Pull means: To be on a major drinking session.

Meaning of ill

ill means: v. cool, in style. 

Tags: Slang Meaning of Something that looks a bit Pete Murray is an item that has seen 'Better Days'.

Based on hit song 'Better Days' by Australian artist 'Pete Murray'. The slang definition of Something that looks a bit Pete Murray is an item that has seen 'Better Days'.

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Based on hit song 'Better Days' by Australian artist 'Pete Murray'.

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