Scouse

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Scouse

Brit informal
1. a person who lives in or comes from Liverpool
2. the dialect spoken by such a person
3. of or from Liverpool; Liverpudlian
References in periodicals archive ?
Speaking to hopeful Amy Gunn, 19, from Dunblane, Rita said: "So you're a Scouser.
SCOUSERS on the Rampage is at St Helens Theatre Royal, on Sunday, October 30.
Hills - Scouser (as specified above) specials: 9-2 any Scouser to score first, 10 S Gerrard to score the winner.
The Scousers, never short of a wheeze or two when it comes to making a few bob, obviously recognise that anything with Bard connections will be extremely lucrative.
The third quarter saw a much-improved Wirral Hornets make up some ground on the Spanish Scousers, without ever really troubling their opponents' advantage.
I like Scousers, I wouldn't object to being one but I'm prepared to accept that my lineage just doesn't cut it.
Scousers have a language all of their own and when I first met my Liverpool lecturer he said: "First of all, me owd pal, I'm called a lecti but I'll terl yous 'ow to speak sea-pie.
Player Michael Kelly said: "There are a few Scousers in our team and they'll take a pounding if Celtic win.
Millions of BBC viewers remember Harry's portrayal of three shell-suited brothers, called The Scousers, who argued, fought and thieved among themselves.
Oddbods took an early lead and led comfortably by the end of the first quarter 13-8, only for the Spanish Scousers to recover from the early onslaught and reduce the deficit to four points at half-time.
Similar outfits were worn in Harry Enfield's 90s comedy sketch the Scousers where the Liverpudlians had the catchphrase "Calm Down, Calm Down.
I addressed the history of scouse, and why Scousers are called Scousers.