Slang TURN A DRUM OVER means

TURN A DRUM OVER means: police search of a house

What is the slang definition/meaning of TURN A DRUM OVER?

TURN A DRUM OVER means: police search of a house

Meaning of TURN A DRUM OVER slang

Slang: TURN A DRUM OVER means: police search of a house

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Slangs, sentences and phrases like TURN A DRUM OVER

Meaning of TURN A DRUM OVER

TURN A DRUM OVER means: police search of a house

Meaning of DRUM

DRUM means: Drum is British slang for a house or home. Drum is old British slang for a road or street.Drum is Australian slang for a piece of information or a tip. Drum is Australian slang for a brothel.

Meaning of NOT TO RUN A DRUM

NOT TO RUN A DRUM means: Not to run a drum is Australian slang for a racehorse to fail to perform as tipped.

Meaning of Drum Roll

Drum Roll means: Hole. Let's pop 'round to my drum (referring to someone's house).

Meaning of DRUM AND FIFE

DRUM AND FIFE means: Drum and fife is British military rhyming slang for a knife. Drum and fife is London Cockney rhyming slang for wife.

Meaning of breakbeat

breakbeat means: Noun. 1. A style of drum patterns originating from jazz. 2. A dance music genre epitomised by speedy 'samples' of breakbeats. Originally 'rave' specific but developed into 'jungle' and 'drum and bass.'

Meaning of PIPE AND DRUM

PIPE AND DRUM means: Pipe and drum is London Cockney rhyming slang for the buttocks or anus (bum).

Meaning of SPIN SOMEONE'S DRUM

SPIN SOMEONE'S DRUM means: Spin someone's drum is British slang for to make an official search of someone's house.

Meaning of BIG BASS DRUM

BIG BASS DRUM means: Big bass drum is London Cockney rhyming slang for the buttocks (bum).

Meaning of DRUM AND BASS

DRUM AND BASS means: Drum and bass is London Cockney rhyming slang for face.

Meaning of FIFE AND DRUM

FIFE AND DRUM means: Fife and drum is London Cockney rhyming slang for bum.

Meaning of BANG ON THE DRUM

BANG ON THE DRUM means: Bang on the drum is bingo slang for the number seventy−one.

Meaning of ROLL A DRUM

ROLL A DRUM means: Roll a drum is British slang for a police search.

Meaning of PICK UP ONE'S DRUM

PICK UP ONE'S DRUM means: Pick up one's drum is British slang for to storm off in a temper.

Meaning of Winch

Winch means: A metal drum shaped device used to increase hauling power when raising or trimming sails, loading and discharging cargo, or for hauling in lines. A machine that has a drum on which to coil a rope, cable or chain for hauling, pulling or hoisting.

Slang definitions, words, phrases and meanings

Meaning of BUGHOUSE

BUGHOUSE means: Bughouse is British slang for a run−down building.Bughouse is American slang for a mental hospital or asylum.

Meaning of noodle

noodle means: Noun. 1. The head. E.g."For God's sake, use your noodle next time." 2. An idiot or imbecile. Derog.

Meaning of Dozy

Dozy means: Money

Meaning of SWIS

SWIS means: See What I'm Saying

Meaning of rock out

rock out means: To be excellent, outstanding. About midnight the party was really rocking out.

Meaning of scarf (down)

scarf (down) means: Devour, eat quickly. Since he hadn't eaten in a week, he scarfed down everything on his plate.

Meaning of ham

ham means: Somebody (usually a boy) with no pubic hair. Often used in phrases such as "You a ham?" or "You're a ham aren't you?". It was once used as an example of dialect in a top set English lesson, much to the amusement of the students!

Meaning of PLP

PLP means: Acronym used to creat a 'no win situation' for the interviewee, it goes like this: 'Are you a PLP?' 'No' 'Urggh! You're not a Proper Living Person... Urrgh!' 'No, no I am. I am a PLP, I am' ''ray! You're a Public Leaning Post!' At which point you lean as hard as you can against the poor victim, up against a wall or if in the middle of the tennis courts (or whatever) lean and sort of keep leaning as they try to get away from you. It works both ways round and the contributor and his friend Lee still do it (he says everyone should of had a good friend Lee at some point in their life). They're 32 and 29 respectively and have lots of friends... honest. (ed: and why would we disbelieve you - tho it amazes me sometimes what passes for humour out in the real world.) John says he was using PLP to mean a combination of Proper Looking Person and Public Leaning Post back in 1955 - so I've amended the date to suit. And Susan used PLP as elementary age child in 1950's. It was interchangable with Private Leaning Post, especially if the person being leaned upon was your friend/victim). (ed: Magnus sent in a joke... of sorts... along the same lines) Ask your victim, "Are you a benny tied up?" They cannot admit they are a benny, so they say, "no." You then shriek, "Benny on the loose! Benny on the loose!"

Meaning of SCOTT

SCOTT means: heroin

Meaning of IAGHIU

Meaning of OOLTOAR

Meaning of OERGOING

Meaning of YASTOYPSY

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