typically found on twitter, this is often used in joke constructions and other lighthearted comments to suggest that the speaker doesn’t want to receive any feedback or refutation on their comment. saying don’t @ suggests that the speaker doesn’t expect or want a back and forth.
ex 1. the gsw are unwatchable now that kevin durant sold out for a ring, don’t @ me.
ex 2. popcorn is better with unsalted b-tter, do not @ me.
when a rockaway beach, queens lifeguard is unfortunate enough to have a patron drown on their watch he/she is obligated to buy a keg of beer for a party that is to be thrown in his/her honor, or dishonor, at which time there is good natured (hopefully) abuse as well as sympathy for the unlucky […]
a pretty loyal girl that loves evry thing you do for her she’s a kindly person shes mean wen it gets their shes a fighter and she has her firstlove(mekhi)in her heart forever she’s s-xy and the sweetest person you’ll ever meet. hey there’s s-xy -ss isashiaaaaa.
- surprise rock
a rock (commonly a red brick) used in combat theaters to initiate a s-xual act, typically to coerce an unexpecting partic-p-nt; accomplished by hitting another in the head and yelling, “surprise!” spc brown kept the surprise rock for a week, smith’s b-tt will never be the same.
other word for bro, homie or friend. but i sounds better! sup, diggawog!