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
Collins Discovery Encyclopedia, 1st edition © HarperCollins Publishers 2005
References in periodicals archive ?
IT'S not too late to sign up for the ECHO Scouse 5k, which runs through the heart of Liverpool city centre.
The rap, which has lyrics such as "I really want a pretty Scouse lady to sit on my knee, to be with me," has attracted over 80,000 views on Facebook, which Mark says he hopes will help him find another Liverpool girlfriend after a string of failed relationships with women from the city.
The Scouse accent was not identified until the late 19th Century, but has grown stronger ever since.
Twenty bottles or so an' the record'll go For gettin' bevied twenty miles high!" "Scouse 1 will yer knock off yer messin" Said Control, going red in the face.
Charlotte has been to Ibiza for Scouse Week once before.
The desire tostep out looking picture perfectis nothing new on Merseyside - but the way Scouse women choose to do this has certainly changed over the years.
My guess is that Scouse now carries a sense of spirit and defiance, a patriotic desire to be recognised as a city apart.
'I do not know any Scouse, I have been trying to speak English I have not been able to learn any Scouse yet.'
"I don't want to go into why it didn't work out but let's just say I'm on the look out for another Scouse bird, they have to be Scouse."
"The Scouse brow is still hugely popular in the north with the likes of Coleen Rooney, but southerners have their own interpretation.
He previously appeared at the Royal Court in Slappers and Slapheads back in 2003, so when theatre boss Kevin Fearon invited him to join the cast of Scouse Pacific he found himself saying yes.
"I love Scouse," he said, emptying a jar of red cabbage on top.