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50 Awesome British Slang Terms You Should Start Using Immediately

50 Awesome British Slang Terms You Should Start Using Immediately

British slang is a niche of its own, evolving and transforming and adapting from city to city and from year to year, just as the English language itself has done.

While American slang has become nearly universal with the influx of TV shows, films, and other media filling the screens of a significant majority of the media-viewing global population, there is so much more available once you dig beneath the surface of British slang terms and can discover some real gems beneath the surface.

So, if you’re an aspiring Anglophile looking for some new lingo to help fuel your love for all things British, or you just fancy seeing what kind of words the British find themselves using their day-to-day, check out our 50 best British slang terms for you to start using and incorporating into your vocabulary immediately.

1. Ace

‘Ace’ – a British slang term that means something that is brilliant or excellent. Can also mean to pass something with flying colors.

For example, ‘Jenny is ace at the lab experiments’, or, for the latter definition, ‘I think I aced that exam’.

2. All To Pot

Slightly more of an outdated version, this British slang term is still used, and its meaning remains relevant today. ‘All to pot’ refers to a situation going out of your control and failing miserably.

For example, ‘The birthday party went all to pot when the clown turned up drunk and everyone was sick from that cheap barbecue stuff.’

3. Blimey

‘Blimey’ is used as a way of expressing surprise at something, often used when seeing or looking at something surprising or impressive instead of shocking or upsetting.

For example; you might say ‘Blimey! Look at that!’

    4. Blinding

    ‘Blinding’ – a slang term that is far from something that physically causes someone to lose their sight. ‘Blinding’ is a positive term meaning excellent, great, or superb.

    For example, ‘That tackle from the Spanish player was blinding.’

    5. Bloke

    Bloke is an extremely common term denoting a man, usually it is used in reference to an ordinary man, akin to the US ‘average joe’, but it it not uncommon to hear it used to describe a man generally.

    As such, you can use it like this, ‘That bob is a good bloke.’

    6. Bloody

    You probably don’t need me to describe this, out of all British slang, this is by far the most popular and most commonly used. In the past it was regarded as a swearword but now, due to its common usage, it is generally acceptable. It is often used as an expression of anger or is used to emphasize a comment.

    In anger you might say, “oh bloody hell!”

    Or to use it as emphasis, ‘that’s bloody cool!’

    7. Bob’s your uncle/Fanny’s your aunt

    The first form of this is far more common, and is sometimes used internationally. For those unaware, the expression essentially used in the end of a series of basic instructions. The origin of the expression is unknown, and is quite old, but is still in general use.

    In context, ‘Get the food, put in the microwave, heat it up, then bob’s your uncle, ready to eat.’

    8. Bollocks

    Perhaps one of the most internationally famous British slang terms, ‘bollocks’ has a multitude of uses, although its top ones including being a curse word used to indicate dismay, e.g. ‘Oh bollocks’; it can also be used to express derision and mocking disbelief, e.g. ‘You slept with Kate Upton last night? Bollocks…’; and, of course, it also refers to the scrotum and testicles.

    For example, ‘I kicked him right in the bollocks when he wouldn’t let me go past.’

    9. Bollocking

    Very different to the ‘bollocks’ of the previous suggestion, a ‘bollocking’ is a telling-off or a severe or enthusiastic reprimand from a boss, co-worker, partner, or anyone you like, for a misdemeanour.

    For example, ‘My wife gave me a real bollocking for getting to pick up the dry cleaning on my way home from work.’

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    10. Brass Monkeys

    A more obscure British term, ‘brass monkeys’ is used to refer to extremely cold weather. The phrase comes from the expression, ‘it’s cold enough to freeze the balls off a brass monkey’.

    For example, ‘You need to wear a coat today, it’s brass monkeys outside.’

    11. Brilliant

    ‘Brilliant’ is not a word exclusively in the British lexicon, but has a very British usage. Specifically, when something is exciting or wonderful, particularly when something is good news, ‘brilliant’ can mean as such.

    For example, ‘You got the job? Oh, mate, that’s brilliant.’

    Sometimes brilliant can be shortened to just “brill” to give it a more casual feel.

      12. Bugger All

      ‘Bugger all’ – a British slang term used to be a more vulgar synonym for ‘nothing at all’.

      For example, ‘I’ve had bugger all to do all day.’

      13. Butchers hook

      This is the cockney rhyming slang version of having a gander, to look at something. Though it may seem strange at first, it’s pretty simple, it is constructed out of the expression’s second word, in this case the way ‘hook’ rhymes directly with ‘look’ however, perhaps contrary to expectations, the word ‘hook’ is often removed, so you may hear someone say ‘have a butchers at this.’

      But like most things cockney, it’s becoming less popular.

      14. Car Park

      One of the more boring and technical terms on this list, a ‘car park’ is in effect, the place outside or attached to a building where people park their cars. The British equivalent to the American ‘parking lot’ or ‘parking garage’.

      For example, ‘I left my car in the car park this morning.’

      15. Cheers

      ‘Cheers’ doesn’t quite have the same meaning that it does in other counties – of course, it still means ‘celebrations’ when toasting a drink with some friends, but in British slang, it also means ‘thanks’ or ‘thank you’.

      For example, ‘Cheers for getting me that drink, Steve’.

      16. Chuffed

      Chuffed is used more or less all over the UK, it seems to be decreasing in popularity, but is still in relatively common usage. Essentially, it is an expression of pride at your own actions or achievements.

      For example you could say ‘I’m feeling proper chuffed I won that.’

      If you’re talking to someone else you can use it as such, ‘I bet you’re pretty chuffed you won!’

        17. Chunder

        Not a wonderfully melodic word, ‘chunder’ is part and parcel of British slang terms. Meaning ‘to vomit’ or ‘to be sick’, ‘chunder’ is almost always used in correlation with drunken nights, or being hugely ill and sick.

        For example, ‘I ate a bad pizza last night after too many drinks and chundered in the street.’

        18. Cock Up

        ‘Cock up’ – a British slang term that is far from the lewdness its name suggests. A ‘cock up’ is a mistake, a failure of large or epic proportions.

        For example, ‘The papers sent out to the students were all in the wrong language – it’s a real cock up.’ Also, ‘I cocked up the orders for table number four.’

        19. Damp Squib

        More of an usual term, a ‘damp squib’ in British slang terms refers to something which fails on all accounts, coming from the ‘squib’ (an explosive), and the propensity for them to fail when wet.

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        For example, ‘The party was a bit of a damp squib because only Richard turned up.’

        20. Do

        A “do” is essentially a party, to my knowledge it doesn’t refer to a particular form of party, so feel free to use it as you like.

        For example, you might say ‘I’m going to Steve’s birthday do tonight.’

        21. Dodgy

        In British slang terms, ‘dodgy’ refers to something wrong, illegal, or just plain ‘off’, in one way or another.

        For example, it can be used to mean illegal – ‘He got my dad a dodgy watch for Christmas’; it can be used to mean something food-related that is nauseous or nauseating – ‘I had a dodgy kebab last night and I don’t feel right.; and it can also be used as a pejorative – ‘He just seems dodgy to me.’

        22. Fortnight

        ‘Fortnight’ – a British slang term more commonly used by virtually everyone in the UK to mean ‘a group of two weeks’.

        For example, ‘I’m going away for a fortnight to Egypt for my summer holiday.’

        23. Gobsmacked

        ‘Gobsmacked’ – a truly British expression meaning to be shocked and surprised beyond belief. The expression is believed by some to come literally from ‘gob’ (a British expression for mouth), and the look of shock that comes from someone hitting it.

        For example. ‘I was gobsmacked when she told me she was pregnant with triplets.’

          24. Grockel

          This is cheating, it is almost exclusively used in the English county Devonshire, but I’m including it as its fun to say. It is used as a derogatory word for tourists.

          For example, ‘I don’t go over there anymore it’s full of grockels these days.’

          25. Gutted

          ‘Gutted’ – a British slang term that is one of the saddest on the lists in terms of pure contextual emotion. To be ‘gutted’ about a situation means to be devastated and saddened.

          For example, ‘His girlfriend broke up with him. He’s absolutely gutted.’

          26. Have a gander

          I believe this expression originates in the English county of Cheshire. The word relates to the way a goose (a male goose is called a gander) cranes its neck to look at something. As such a form of this expression ‘Have a goosey’ also exists, but is much more uncommon.

          In context it works like this, ‘Come here and have a gander at what he’s doing.’

          27. Hunky-Dory

          ‘Hunky-dory’ – a neat little piece of British slang that means that a situation is okay, cool, or normal.

          For example, ‘Yeah, everything’s hunky-dory at the office.’

          28. Jammy

          Jammy is in semi-common use in the north west and south west of England. It is a descriptive word, used to describe someone who is extremely lucky for something, without putting in much effort for it.

          For example, ‘I can’t believe you won that, proper jammy.’

            29. Kerfuffle

            Another rather delightful and slightly archaic words in this list of British slang terms is ‘kerfuffle’. ‘Kerfuffle’ describes a skirmish or a fight or an argument caused by differing views.

            For example, ‘I had a right kerfuffle with my girlfriend this morning over politics.’

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            30. Knackered

            ‘Knackered’ – a great word and phrase used by Britons to describe their tiredness and exhaustion, in any given situation. Often substituted in friendly circles for ‘exhausted’.

            For example, ‘I am absolutely knackered after working all day.’

            31. Lost The Plot

            ‘Lost the plot’ is one that can actually be discerned by examining the words themselves. To ‘lose the plot’ can mean either to become angry and/or exasperated to a fault, or in a derogatory – if slightly outdated sense – to mean someone who has become irrational and/or acting ridiculously.

            For example, ‘When my girlfriend saw the mess I’d made, she lost the plot.’

            32. Mate

            ‘Mate’ – one of the commonly used terms of endearment and affection in British slang terms. Used when you are talking to a close friend, and is often easily substituted for the American ‘buddy’, ‘pal’, or ‘dude’.

            For example, ‘Alright, mate?’

            33. Minging

            Minging (pronounced: ming-ing) is a lovely alternative to the word “disgusting” or “gross”. I feel there is something appropriate about it.

            For example, ‘Don’t it that mate it looks minging.’

            34. Muck

            Muck is a substitute for “dirt” however, in many ways I find it a superior word. There is something oddly onomatopoeic about it and seems to have a dirty quality of itself.

            In context, ‘I can’t come in, my shoes are all mucky.’

            35. Nice One

            ‘Nice one’ – used almost always sarcastically in common British lexicon, although it can be used sincerely depending on the context.

            For example, ‘You messed up the Rutherford order? Nice one, really.’

            36. Our Kid

            I’m cheating a bit with this one, as this is used almost exclusively used around Manchester and the North of England. But there is something wonderfully tender and endearing about it.
            It is a term denoting your younger brother/ sister, or close family member such as a cousin.

            For example, ‘Did you hear about our kid Kevin? He got a new job.’

            37. Pork pies

            This term comes from cockney rhyming slang,[1] a form of communication originated in old east London by merchants to communicate with each other in a way that is disguised and incomprehensible to outsiders. Unlike most rhyming slang expressions, it is still in semi-popular use both in London and outside.

            The expression is a synonym for ‘lies’. Note how the second word ‘pies’ rhymes directly with ‘lies’.  As such when you hear it in use, even if you aren’t familiar with expression you can often tell what is being said by the rhyme and the context it is being used in.

            For example, ‘Don’t listen to him he’s telling pork pies.’

              38. Posh

              Generally, ‘posh’ denotes the English upper classes. However it can be used to describe anything flashy or needlessly classy or expensive. It is similar to the American word ‘fancy’, however it has a much more entrenched class basis.

              In this way “posh” can be used in the following two ways:

              • I’m going to a posh restaurant tonight.
              • Have you met Bob’s girlfriend? She’s pretty posh.

              39. Proper

              This has two different meanings depending on location or social classes. From a higher social class, ‘Proper’ denotes actions appropriate to certain circumstances. For example, ‘Don’t do that, it’s not proper!’ However such a usage is becoming less common.

              More common, and common in the north and southwest England. “Proper” is used as an alternative to “very” or “extremely”, something that can give a term extra weight. For example, ‘that meal was proper tasty’ or sometimes ‘that was proper.’

              40. Rubbish

              One of the most commonly-used British phrases, ‘rubbish’ is used to mean both general waste and trash, and to also express disbelief in something to the point of ridicule (in this sense it is a much-more PG-friendly version of ‘bollocks’.)

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              For example, it can be used respectively, in, ‘Can you take the rubbish out please?’, and ‘What? Don’t talk rubbish.’

              41. Scrummy

              One of the more delightful British slang terms in this list, ‘scrummy’ is used as a wonderfully effusive term for when something is truly delicious and mouth-wateringly good.

              For example, ‘Mrs Walker’s pie was absolutely scrummy. I had three pieces.’

              42. Sick

              This is a relatively newer entry to the lexicon of British Slang, most often used by youth. In this case something being “sick” is actually a good thing. It’s like a stronger form of “cool”

              For example, .Yeah I’d love to do that, it sounds sick.’

              43. Skive

              ‘Skive’ – (Pronounced sky-ve)a British slang term used to indicate when someone has failed to turn up for work or an obligation due to pretending to fake illness. Most commonly used with schoolchildren trying to get out of school, or dissatisfied office workers trying to pull a sick day.

              For example, ‘He tried to skive off work but got caught by his manager.’

              44. Taking The Piss

              Given the British tendency to mock and satirise anything and everything possible, ‘taking the piss’ is in fact one of the most popular and widely-used British slang terms. To ‘take the piss’ means to mock something, parody something, or generally be sarcastic and derisive towards something.

              For example, ‘The guys on TV last night were taking the piss out of the government again.’

              45. The Bee’s Knees

              The bee’s knees – a rather lovely term used to describe someone or something you think the world of.

              For example, ‘She thinks Barry’s the bee’s knees’. Can also be used sarcastically in this same sense.

                46. Throwing a wobbly

                This phrase means the same thing as having a tantrum. However there is one notable difference is that throwing a wobbly tends to be used when describing tantrums thrown by adults, or people who should otherwise know better.

                For example, ‘I left when Darren threw a wobbly.’

                47. To nick/nicked

                Depending on how it is used, “Nick” can mean one of two things (three including the name). The most commonly used form is as an alternative to “steal”. As in  “I accidentally nicked this pen from work.” Another way it can be used is as a term for being arrested.

                For example, ‘I got nicked a year ago.’

                What I like about this term and its two/three usages is that the following sentence, “Nick got nicked for nicking something” makes grammatical sense.

                48. Tosh

                A nifty little British term that means ‘rubbish’ or ‘crap’.

                For example, ‘That’s a load of tosh about what happened last night’, or ‘Don’t talk tosh.’

                49. Trainers

                Trainers are the British equivalent of the American sneakers denoting athletic shoes. In some ways, “trainers” is the more appropriate term, after all, athletes tend to wear them while training, not sneaking.

                In use, ‘I just brought some new trainers.’

                50. Wanker

                Oh, ‘wanker’. Possibly the best British insult on the list, it fits a certain niche for a single-worded insult to lobbied out in a moment of frustration, anger, provocation, or, of course, as a jest amongst friends. ‘Wanker’ fits the closest fit by ‘jerk’ or ‘asshole’, but to a slightly higher value.

                For example, ‘That guy just cut me up in traffic – what a wanker.’

                If you’re interested in languages and slangs, you shouldn’t miss these articles:

                Featured photo credit: Pixabay via pixabay.com

                Reference

                [1] Cockney Rhyming Slangs: What Is it?

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                Anna Chui

                Anna is a communication expert and a life enthusiast. She's the editor of Lifehack and loves to write about love, life, and passion.

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                1 5 Steps to Cultivate a Positive Mental Attitude 2 9 Ways to Prepare for Change and Live Your Dream Life 3 7 Steps to Start Living Your Dream Life Right Now 4 How to Be True to Yourself and Live the Life You Want 5 What Happiness Is and Is Not: The True Meaning of Being Happy

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                Last Updated on August 19, 2019

                How to Be True to Yourself and Live the Life You Want

                How to Be True to Yourself and Live the Life You Want

                We live in a world that constantly tells us what to do, how to act, what to be. Knowing how to be true to yourself and live the life you want can be a challenge.

                When someone asks how we are, we assume that the person does not mean the question sincerely, for it would lead to an in depth conversation. So telling them that you are good or fine, even if you’re not, is the usual answer.

                In an ideal world, we would stop and truly listen. We wouldn’t be afraid to be ourselves. Instead, when we answer about how we are doing, our mask, the persona we show the world, tightens. Sometimes even more so than it might have been before. Eventually, it becomes hard to take off, even when you’re alone.

                Imagine a world where we asked how someone was doing and they really told us. Imagine a world where there were no masks, only transparency when we talked to one another.

                If you want to live in a world that celebrates who you are, mistakes and all, take off the mask. It doesn’t mean you have to be positive or fine all the time.

                According to a Danish psychologist, Svend Brinkman, we expect each other to be happy and fine every second, and we expect it of ourselves. And that “has a dark side.”[1] Positive psychology can have its perks but not at the expense at hiding how you truly feel in order to remain seemingly positive to others.

                No one can feel positive all the time and yet, that is what our culture teaches us to embrace. We have to unlearn this. That said, telling others you are ‘“fine”’ all the time is actually detrimental to your wellbeing, because it stops you from being assertive, from being authentic or your truest self.

                When you acknowledge a feeling, it leads you to the problem that’s causing that feeling; and once you identify the problem, you can find a solution to it. When you hide that feeling, you stuff it way down so no one can help you.You can’t even help yourself.

                Feelings are there for one reason: to be felt. That doesn’t mean you have to act on that feeling. It just means that you start the process of problem solving so you can live the life you want.

                1. Embrace Your Vulnerability

                When you are your true self, you can better self-advocate or stand up for what you need. Your self-expression matters, and you should value your voice. It’s okay to need things, it’s okay to speak up, and it’s okay not to be okay.

                Telling someone you are simply “fine” when you are not, does your story and your journey a great disservice. Being true to yourself entails embracing all aspects of your existence.

                When you bring your whole self to the table, there is nothing that you can’t beat. Here’re 7 benefits of being vulnerable you should learn.

                Can you take off the mask? This is the toughest thing anyone can do. We have learned to wait until we are safe before we start to be authentic.

                In relationships especially, this can be hard. Some people avoid vulnerability at any cost. And in our relationship with ourselves, we can look in the mirror and immediately put on the mask.

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                It all starts with your story. You have been on your own unique journey. That journey has led you here, to the person you are today. You have to be unafraid, and embrace all aspects of that journey.

                You should seek to thrive, not just survive. That means you do not have to compete or compare yourself with anyone.

                Authenticity means you are enough. It’s enough to be who you are to get what you want.

                What if for the first time ever, you were real? What if you said what you wanted to say, did what you wanted to do, and didn’t apologize for it?

                You were assertive, forthcoming in your opinions or actions to stand for what is right for you, (rather than being passive or aggressive) in doing so. You didn’t let things get to you. You knew you had something special to offer.

                That’s where we all should be.

                So, answer me this:

                How are you, really?

                And know that no matter the answer, you should still be accepted.

                Bravery is in the understanding that you still may not be accepted for your truth.

                Bravery is knowing you matter even when others say that you do not.

                Bravery is believing in yourself when all evidence counters doing so (i.e. past failures or losses)

                Bravery is in being vulnerable while knowing vulnerability is a sign of strength.

                It’s taking control.

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                2. Choose Your Attitude in Adversity

                You can take control of your destiny and live the life you want by being true to yourself. You can start anytime. You can start today.

                You can start with one day at a time, just facing what happens that day. Most of us get overwhelmed when faced with the prospect of a big change. Even if the only thing we change is our attitude.

                In one instant, you can become a different person with a change of attitude. When you take control of your attitude, you become able to better understand what is around you. This allows you to move forward.

                Originally, you may have had a life plan. It could have started when you were little; you were hoping to become a mermaid, doctor, astronaut or all three when you grew up. You were hoping to be someone. You were hoping to be remembered.

                You can still dream those dreams, but eventually reality sets in. Obstacles and struggles arise. You set on a different path when the last one didn’t work out. You think of all the “shoulds” in your life in living the life you want. You should be doing this…should be doing that…

                Clayton Barbeau, psychologist, coined the term “shoulding yourself.’[2] When we are set on one path and find ourselves doing something different. It becomes all the things you should be doing rather than seeing the opportunities right in front of you.

                But in all this disarray, did you lose sight of the real you?

                It may be in our perceived failures and blunders that we lose sight of who we are, because we try to maintain position and status.

                In being who we really are and achieving what we really want, we need to be resilient: How to Build Resilience to Face What Life Throws at You

                It means that we do not see all possibilities of what might happen, but must trust ourselves to begin again, and continue to build the life we want. In the face of adversity, you must choose your attitude.

                Can attitude overcome adversity? It certainly helps. While seeking to be true to yourself and live the life you want, you will have to face a fact:

                Change will happen.

                Whether that change is good or bad is unique to each person and their perspective.

                You might have to start over, once, twice, a few times. It doesn’t mean that everything will be okay, but that you will be okay. What remains or should remain is the true you. When you’ve lost sight of that, you’ve lost sight of everything.

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                And then, you rebuild. Moment after moment, day after day. We all have a choice, and in this moment, that matters.

                You can choose to have a positive attitude, seeing the silver lining in each situation and, where there is none, the potential for one. Maybe that silver lining is you and what you will do with the situation. How will you use it for something good?

                That’s how you can tap into yourself and your power. Sometimes it happens by accident, sometimes on purpose. It can happen when we aren’t even looking for it, or it can be your only focus. Everyone gets there differently.

                You can rise, or you can remain. Your choice.

                When the worst happens, you can rely on your authenticity to pull you through. That’s because Self Advocacy, speaking up to let others know what you need, is part of finding the real you.

                There is nothing wrong with asking for help. Or sometimes, helping others can help us deal with the pain of a hurtful situation. You decide how you’re going to help others, and suddenly, you become your best self.

                3. Do What Makes You Happy When No One’s Looking

                Being the best version of you has nothing to do with your success or your status. It has everything to do with your Character, what you do when no one’s looking.

                In order to create the life you want, you have to be the person you want to be. Faking it till you make it is just a way to white knuckle it through your journey. You have the fire inside of you to make things right, to put the pieces together, to live authentically. And Character is how you get there.

                If you fall down and you help another up while you’re down there, it’s like you rise twice.

                Along with attitude, your character is about the choices you make rather than what happens to you.

                Yes, it’s about doing the right thing even when obstacles seem insurmountable.  It’s about using that mountain you’ve been given to show others it can be moved.  It’s about being unapologetically you, taking control, choosing your attitude in adversity and being the best version of you to create the life you want.

                How do you know what you really want? Is it truly status or success?

                Unfortunately, these things do not always bring happiness. And aspects of our image or “performance driven existence” may not achieve satisfaction. Materialism is part of our refusal to accept ourselves as enough. All the things we use to repress our true selves are about being enough.

                “Enoughness” is what we truly seek, but ego gets in the way.

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                Ego is the perception of self as outer worth. It’s not REAL self worth.

                Ego represses our true self with a new self— the self of chasing ‘“Am I ever enough?”’ questions. And instead of filling our true selves with self-love and acceptance, when we “should ourselves” and chase “enoughness,” we feed the ego or our image.

                It’s important to realize YOU ARE ENOUGH, without all the material trappings.

                Stanford psychologist Meagan O’Reilly describes the damage of not thinking we are enough. One of her tactics for combating this is to complete the sentence,[3]

                “If I believed I were already enough, I’d ____”

                What would you do if you felt you were enough?

                By believing you are enough, you can live the life you want.

                So many fake it to try to get there, and they end up losing themselves when they lose more and more touch with their Authenticity.

                Final Thoughts

                By being yourself, you are being brave. By acknowledging all you can be, you tell the universe that you can until you believe it too. The steps are easy, and you are worth it. All of it is about the purpose you are leading and the passion that is your fuel.

                Being true to yourself is all about mastering how to live life authentically rather than faking or forcing it. Having the life you want (and deserve) is about being trusting in yourself and the purpose you are living for. Both need passion behind it, fueling it each second, or you will experience burn out.

                When you are authentic, you can call the road you walk your own. When you live your life for you and not just the results of all your actions (faking it till you make it), you can let go of what you don’t need. This clarifies and pushes purpose to you, living for something that is greater than you.

                You will find that making decisions based on what will actually achieve your goals, will help you attain the life you want, and your success with each step, will allow you to enjoy the process. Good luck!

                More About Living Your True Self

                Featured photo credit: Ariana Prestes via unsplash.com

                Reference

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