You take the last two letters LE and create = Letter. - This is the first person you meet after leaving your house on some special occasion.

The following are some examples: Many of the following terms are considered derogatory or offensive to the described ethnic group.

Many terms are derived from the Australian habit of using diminutives, and are not necessarily offensive in their use.

It wasn't until 1805 that it was changed to "Yellowstone."- The tail of a graduate's hood (an old feature of academic dress).

The liripoop hung down the back when the hood was off, and it was wrapped like a bandage around the head when the hood was on.

The meat will feel tender and springy when you squeeze it with your fingers.

When it is quite tender, take it up, and drain and squeeze it well.Some terms, for example "gypo", have been reclaimed by some ethnic groups to refer to themselves and have become acceptable in certain settings when used without derogatory intent.squeeze c.1600, probably an alteration of quease (c.1550), from O. cwysan "to squeeze," of unknown origin, perhaps imitative (cf. Until now there's a man that can squeeze and ruin me any day, and that's Merchant.Many of these words occur in other English dialects, especially New Zealand English, whilst others are unique to Australian English.Some terms are unique specifically to states or territories, even to cities, while some aren't used outside of external territories, such as Norfolk Island.Collins English Dictionary - Complete & Unabridged 2012 Digital Edition © William Collins Sons & Co.