The top 20 Donny words that should be added to the dictionary

Yesterday we revealed that binge-watch was the word of the year according to the Collins English Dictionary.

By Stephanie Bateman
Friday, 6th November 2015, 8:07 am
You see this? This is the Arndale Centre. Ignore the signs. They're wrong.
You see this? This is the Arndale Centre. Ignore the signs. They're wrong.

Today, we focus on what we believe should be added to the dictionary from Doncaster...

Aye – meaning yes. “Aye lass, I’ll be down for tea in ten.”

Bray – meaning to hit someone. “I’m gonna bray you!”

Snicket - meaning a lane between houses.

Cock - a term of endearment.

Nah then - meaning hello. “Now then! How about a catch up over a pint?”

Monk on – meaning to be grumpy. “He got dumped last week so he’s got a monk on.”

Parky - meaning cold.

Allus – meaning always. “I allus wash behind me ears.”

Scran – meaning food. “I can’t wait to get some scran, I’m starvin’.” Cack-handed – meaning left handed. “No wonder ‘he can’t use tin opener properly, hes cack-handed.”

Bealin’ – meaning crying. “Stop beefin’ you big baby.”

Chelpin’ - meaning to continue complaining.

Mither - meaning to annoying or bother.

Be reyt – meaning it’ll be okay. “Don’t worry about her, she’ll be reight.”

Narky – meaning moody, sullen, sulky. “She’s narked off at sommat.”

Faffin’ – meaning messing about. “Stop faffin’ wi yer ‘air, it looks fine.”

Gip – meaning retch. “That reeks, it’s making me gip!”

Jammy – meaning lucky. “I passed my exam with 90% and didn’t even revise. How jammy am I?”

Maftin’ – meaning hot, clammy. “Open a window, it’s maftin’ in ‘ere.”

Radged – meaning angry. “He was radged about his shed being broken into.”

Mardy - meaning sulky and miserable. “He didn’t get his own way, so he was mardy.”

WHAT WORDS WOULD YOU ADD? To email us your suggestions CLICK HERE