How to use Cockney in a sentence

cockney
  • Mrs. Thursday - You Don't Have to Book Buckingham Palace A cockney charlady becomes the main beneficiary to a retired tycoon's estate.

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  • Bob and I also concocted various reader participation stories such as " Who Killed Cockney Robin?

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  • Many of these make no strict sense and stem from the same kind of linguistic exuberance that brought us cockney rhyming slang.

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  • It seems that everyone is a cockney geezer, lifted straight from the set of Lock Stock.

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  • Does anyone think that LP 's such as Angelic Upstarts - Teenage Warning (1979 ), Cockney Rejects - Greatest Hits Vol.

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  • The society publishes a quarterly called the " Cockney Ancestor " .

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  • Come along for an evening of cockney classics that Chas & Dave are famous for, and enjoy a good singalong!

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  • The society publishes a quarterly called the " Cockney Ancestor ".

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  • Come along for an evening of cockney classics that Chas & Dave are famous for, and enjoy a good singalong !

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  • Even more helpful is the site's sidebar features, which includes assistance to fans that need some of the show's Cockney slang translated.

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  • The cockney accent had disappeared; Winston suddenly realized whose voice it was that he had heard a few moments ago on the telescreen.

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  • He was always affable, with a good Cockney humor; everyone liked him.

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  • The likes of Oliver Goldsmith, Tom Paine, Samuel Johnson and that little cockney bloke off Eastenders have all quaffed ale here.

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  • The image of the chirpy cockney was largely an invention of the Music Halls, which thrived in London, Northern England and Scotland.

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  • While associated very much around the world with the east end cockney modern London is very different to the that stereotype.

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  • Finish off the look with Chic, a rosy pink lip hue or Cockney, a sheer red.

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  • In the " cockney " dialect, really the dialect of Essex but now no less familiar in Cambridge and Middlesex, the ai sound of i is represented by of as in toime, " time," while a has become ai in Kate, pane, &c. In all southern English o becomes more rounded while it is being pronounced, so that it ends with a slight u 'sound.

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