2016 may have been the year of Brexit and described everything as enlightened, but now it`s 2017 there`s a whole new delivery of fresh slang words that all English learners need to know if you want to stay on the run. Fortunately for you, I have prepared this handy list to keep you up to date. Especially spoken used for joy or agreement with a new year comes a whole series of new, often perplexed slang terms. As fast as they fly away, they seem to disappear, banished in the depths of the terms “harder” that should not be pronounced. When learning English, it is often difficult to stick to the slang terms that were buried at best in the previous year. But don`t get angry – we covered you! Here is the last part of our series “Slang for the year ahead”, with terms that range from fun to simple comedy. I know what you all think, this one is practically old. But instead of referring to the very act of retweeting the Twitter message, the term has been used more recently to express consent. So when someone says something you totally agree with instead of saying “yes, I agree,” you just say “retweet.” Who else has time for three-word sentences? used to say that you agree/disagree with something as a result of your moral, religious or political beliefs.
South Africa is a way of saying “yes” or “I agree.” used to say that you accept that you have misrepreses something used to show that you agree with what someone just said. used to say that almost everyone agrees with the view given. . Britishinformal old-fashioned used to show that you are very interested in doing what someone has suggested Another shortcut, “en” is a shortcut “for real”, which can mean a variety of things, from the emphasis that what you say is true to question the correctness of someone`s story. This is of course limited to textual conversations. Unless you feel brave and want to try to say it out loud. used to point out that you quite agree with what someone just said, especially a review this is more popular in Britain and started life, as talked about by people who live in the popular but slightly trashy county of Essex, north-east London.