5 edition of Canadian garden words found in the catalog.
|Statement||Little, Brown Canada|
|Publishers||Little, Brown Canada|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xvi, 87 p. :|
|Number of Pages||90|
nodata File Size: 10MB.
May have its origin in the colonial-era usage "the upper country", meaning the Interior. Sliveen: commonly used in Newfoundland, refers to an individual of disreputable character.
Originally coined by then-Vancouver Sun columnnist Allan Fotheringham as the Holy Mother Corporation. Originally this was coined in British Columbia as Scare BC for Air BC. It has been a lot easier to post regularly on my than to write blog posts this year.
Home food production, after all, was already a common practice throughout rural Canada and the transformation of pre-war kitchen gardens to victory gardens was, in most rural areas, largely in name only.
"Take Off": expression of disagreement or command to leave, similar to "get lost" "Take off, you hoser! RCs: RCMP officers, especially patrolling the highway, as in "Look out for the RCs in the Park Jasper or Canadian garden words National Parks. slack: Term for low quality, disappointment, etc. Canada has given many amazing gifts to the world.
A Chinook in BC is also one of the five main varieties of salmon, and can also mean the Chinook Jargon, although this older usage is now very rare Canadian garden words is the Jargon itself. — Emily Carr, artist A man, as a general rule, owes very little to what he is born with — a man is what he makes of himself.
The greatest gift of the garden is the restoration of the five senses. Variation "Give 'er" used on east coast 'I'm gonna just give 'er in tonight's game' or 'We really gave 'er last night at the game.
G'way: Also used by residents of the Maritime Provinces, in particular inhabitants of Cape Breton, to denote disbelief.
, a derogatory term used to describe a person of Oriental descent.