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  • we say our eases eyes.

  • So like tin is 123456789 10 High.

  • Vanity Fair.

  • I'm a fanning, and today I'm going to teach you some Georgia's lank.

  • Okay, so our first word is dogs.

  • The Georgia Bulldogs are the University of Georgia's football team, and funny enough, my both my grand parents went to the University of Georgia.

  • They met there and they're married till this day.

  • And my grandfather was a quarterback for the dogs.

  • So we're dogs fan.

  • So go dogs.

  • That's what you would say it.

  • Yellow jacket.

  • Yellow jackets are the rivals of the Bulldogs, so boo yellow jackets.

  • They are the Georgia Tech University football team, University of Georgia rivals.

  • So, no, I'm not a yellow jacket fan.

  • All right, The next is the fall in the fall.

  • Basically, everything comes to a grinding halt because it's college football season.

  • And also another thing you would say like in Georgia in the South that you wouldn't say autumn like I never say autumn autumn is fall.

  • So, um, after summer is the fall T um T is sweet tea.

  • My grandma makes the best sweet tea, which is always cold, not hot loaded with sugar, slice of lemon, You know, on a nice hot day.

  • So, you know I'm in California right now.

  • We're having crazy temperatures, so need a lot of sweet tea to get me through it.

  • Buggy buggy is ah, shopping cart, which I that's all.

  • I know it as it's a it's a bug.

  • You go get your buggy like, pushed along, put all their groceries in your buggy pollen.

  • You know, Paul is a very chalky substance that basically, uh, coats like the entire state in a really thick layer of yellow dust.

  • It is so thick that you can basically, like, write your name in it like in the windshield of your car.

  • It's like such thick yellow.

  • It's kind of a sign that the Masters air coming because when the pollen coats the azalea flowers, you know that the masters were like a week away.

  • Waffle House.

  • Oh, my gosh, my favorite.

  • Oh, like the Waffle House is, it's the best, and I miss it so bad because we don't have any here.

  • Waffle House is basically the best restaurant in the world.

  • The best breakfast in existence, the way that they serve their hash browns.

  • They yell out, scattered, smothered and covered.

  • So if you get your if you like your hash browns scattered, smothered and covered, that means scattered.

  • You get them really crispy, so they put him out on the griddle and get them, you know, really crispy and thin smothered.

  • That means to add onions in them and then covered is melted cheese on top.

  • So I actually just like my hash browns scattered.

  • I get extra crispy waffle, scattered hash browns and sausage links, and that's my favorite Peachtree Peach tree.

  • This is kind of a funny one, because it's basically every road.

  • Street Avenue is named Peach Tree, so it's like giving directions is sometimes probably pretty hard because you're like, you know, go straight.

  • Turn right on Peachtree Street, left on Peachtree Avenue like everything is named Peach Tree.

  • So you've got to really you gotta know your streets.

  • Grits.

  • Grits are the best.

  • Grits are basically just like the back backbone of every Southern breakfast in Georgia.

  • We serve our grits with like loaded with butter and salt and pepper, which to other states is there is a bit weird because they normally put sugar on their grits, but we we do not.

  • We put a lot of butter and a lot of pepper.

  • Quit being ugly.

  • Quit being ugly.

  • I've heard that a lot growing up.

  • My mom would say that to me.

  • It's like it's basically like, Quit being ugly, you're being mean or you're gossiping or, um, you know, picking on your siblings or something like that.

  • So if you're out and your mom kind of gives you that stare and she's like, Quit being ugly like, you know, like I'm in trouble Santa Claus.

  • Okay, so I didn't know that this was a place, actually, which I and I asked my mom about it.

  • Santa Claus is a town Funny enough.

  • It's a really small town in Georgia, the population of 165.

  • I did not know that lucky kids that get to say that they live in Santa Clause, which is pretty cool.

  • I don't know what that means, but yeah, it's a town pretty as a peach, Pretty as a peach is basically just like a great compliment, like a sweet compliment.

  • Thio.

  • Everyone, like everyone, says that two girls or women like that That's just a compliment.

  • Like, Oh, you're pretty as a peach Shootout.

  • I've heard that a lot growing up like my nickname was Peaches in school, So I went to school out in l.

  • A.

  • But because I was from Georgia, it was, you know, your Georgia peach.

  • So yeah, pretty as a peach Peanuts so peanuts when we say that it means boiled peanuts.

  • Or as my mom says, bold, so bold peanuts.

  • You get them in like a shack on the side of the road out of a paper bag from a complete stranger and basically the soggy er, the mushy er the hotter like the saltier the better.

  • So it's just like it's a real mess when you eat.

  • Um, there's like a really good guilty pleasure, you know, get to get get to getting which also, we say our eases eyes so like 10 is 123456789 10.

  • So I get to get get to get means that it's time to leave, you know, like time to go.

  • All right, y'all, let's get to get, you know, party's over.

  • Be wick.

  • Okay, be with means Two things.

  • Brunswick is a town.

  • So be Wick is kind of like a term that you would use for Brunswick the town.

  • But also there's Brunswick stew and Brunswick stew is so good, and it's like served with barbecue.

  • It's like this dude that's cooked for hours and hours and hours, and, you know, you can put different meats in there and vegetables.

  • It's like a tomato based kind of.

  • It's just like you put it on the barbecue.

  • Well, I'll be okay, so, well, I'll be is You wouldn't say it like it's written like from the South would be like, um, you say and like, be like that, like I'll be like your like, Oh, like you're shocked or surprised And it would be like if I haven't seen someone in a long time and they're like L b like you've gotten so tall or like Like that.

  • So it's it's It's just like you're surprised.

  • It's something like, I can't believe it.

  • Carry me to carry me to something I say a lot because I don't drive, so I have a lot of a lot of people have to carry me places on.

  • My sister just learned to drive during quarantine.

  • So she's carrying me to wherever I need to go.

  • So you carry me to would just be, like, you know, provide me with, like, transportation to somewhere.

  • So it's like, you know, carry me to the Waffle House.

  • I guess I'll get out.

  • I'll get out is kind of, I guess, like another way Thio use very or really like a mad as all get out Like the Waffle House is closed.

  • It's like I'm mad as all get out about gussied up.

  • Gussied up is you know, your in your best dress.

  • You're all dressed up.

  • You got somewhere to go.

  • You know, you're not in, like, jeans and a T shirt like, you know, you get gussied up for prom, get, you know, gussied up for a special occasion.

  • I have not gotten gussied up in a while.

  • I need to I have not had many places to go, so I can't wait to get gussied up again.

  • Thanks.

  • Vanity Fair.

  • I hope you learn some new words today and that you understand the south more or you can use them when you're there.

we say our eases eyes.

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B2 peach georgia waffle scattered brunswick buggy

Elle Fanning Teaches You Georgia Slang | Vanity Fair

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    林宜悉 posted on 2020/11/12
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