If you have a favorite piece of jargon or want to suggest a correction, let us know in the comments below.
The U.S. military uses many unique items and concepts that civilians aren't exposed to. Because of this and the need for expedient, clear communication, service members are immersed in a linguistic world apart from the daily life of a civilian. Some are self-explanatory and others are completely cryptic, but they each have a specific and important (sometimes) meaning.
Be sure to check out Military.com's Glossary of Military Acronyms.
If you want to know more about the military alphabet, check out our complete guide.
11 Bullet Catcher/Bang-Bang – An Army infantryman. Recommended by user NGH144.
40 Mike-Mike – An M203 grenade launcher, usually mounted under an M-16 or similar weapon.
Air Picket – Any airborne system tasked with detecting, reporting, and tracking enemy aerial movements within a certain area of operation.
Alpha Charlie – Military alphabet used to represent ass chewing. Defines getting verbally reprimanded. Recommended by user Joe Trejo.
Anymouse – A lockbox on Navy ships where sailors may drop anonymous suggestions.
Ass – Armored vehicles such as Strykers and Tanks.
Ate-Up – Describes a servicemember who follows regulations so closely that they disregard the context of the situation. Conversely, may describe a servicemember who doesn't understand regulations at all.
Band-Aid – A Vietnam-era term for a medic.
Bang-bang – An Army term describing a pistol or rifle.
Big Voice – Term used to describe the loudspeaker on a military base. The Big Voice warns of everything from incoming attacks to scheduled ordnance disposal.
Bird – Slang for helicopter.
Bitchin' Betty – Most U.S. military aircraft feature warning systems that frequently utilize female voices. The phrase is derived from the same anthropmorphizing many apply to GPS units in cars, only Bitchin' Betty's alert pilots to life-threatening situations.
'Black' on ammo, fuel, water, etc. – A common phrase which denotes that a particular resource is gone.
Blowed up – The state of being hit by an IED.
Blue Falcon – A euphemism for buddy **** or buddy ****er, which is slang for a backstabber. Recommended by user jpchopper.
Bolo – A derogatory remark for recruits who cannot pass marksmanship training. The idea being that if one cannot use a rifle, one most resort to a bolo.
Bone – A B-1 bomber.
Bull**** Bomb – A package intended to disperse propaganda leaflets. Recommended by user Steve Neal.
Bullwinkle Badge – Another name for the Air Assault Badge. Recommended by user David E Windsor II.
Burn Bag – A bag used to hold shredded documents, designed to be burned. May also refer to a useless person. Recommended by user Gregory Waugh.
Cannibalize – The act of taking workable parts of one item and using them in another.
Chancre Mechanic – Medical officer who checks servicemembers for venereal diseases. Recommended by user jloman42.
Charlie Foxtrot – Commonly used expression utilizing the military alphabet to stand for clusterf***.
Chem-Light Batteries – A mythical object that would be extremely, functionally pointless. Often the source of fruitless hunts embarked upon by hapless privates.Recommended by user Nick_1.
Chest Candy – Slang for ribbons and medals worn on a uniform. Can be insulting or applauding.
Chicken plates – Sheets of protective material, called Small Arms Protective Inserts, which are used in the Interceptor body armor system.
Comics – Term used to describe maps presented by military intelligence. The term is fairly derogatory in nature as a slight against the accuracy of the maps. It also refers to the brightly colored layouts and symbols usually included.
Commo – Communications equipment or the individuals who operate it. Usually given to Communications Officers on U.S. Navy vessels.
Crank – Navy term for a sailor pulling temporary duty in the galley.
Crumb Catcher – Military slang describing the mouth.
Crusher – Hats worn by pilots during World War II. The hat's wide top brim would need to be crushed down to allow for headsets to be worn.
Dear John – Common term referring to a significant other breaking up with a service member through a letter. Recommended by user wilburbythepsea.
Demilitarized Zone – A specific area in which any type of military force including but not limited to personnel, hardware, and infrastructure are banned.
Digit Midget – Usually used with a number as a prefix. X digit midget refers to the number of days till an individual goes on leave or retires. Recommended by user Steve Pinder.
Digies – Digital camouflage worn by Soldiers and Marines.
Dittybopper – A term in the Army refering to signals intelligence radio operators trained to utilize Morse Code. Also used as a verb to describe soldiers marching out of synch with a cadence.
Dope on a Rope – Derogatory term used for air-assault Soldiers.
Dustoff – Specifically, a medical evacuation by helicopter.
Dynamited Chicken – Term originating in the Navy referring to either chicken cacciatore or chicken a la king.
Embed – When a reporter stays with the military in order to conduct journalistic business. They are typically provided with security and basic necessities provided by the unit they are embedded with.
Expectant – A casualty who is expected to pass away.
Eagle Keeper – Maintenance crew chief of an F-15.
Fang – A verb to describe being rebuked, called out, or otherwise disparaged.
Fangs – A Marine Corps term for one's teeth.
Fart Sack – Refers to either a sleeping bag or an airman's flight suit.
Farts and Darts – Refers to the clouds and lightning bolt embellishments found on Air Force officer caps. Recommended by user NGH144.
Fashion Show – A Naval punishment where a sailor is required to dress in each of his uniforms over a period of several hours.
Fast Mover – Slang for a Jet Fighter. Aptly named due to the rapidity of a Jet Fighter's movement.
First Light – The time of nautical twilight when the sun is 12 degrees below the horizon.
Flaming ***hole – An Air Force term to describe the fiery effect of a jet plane turning on its afterburners during combat or any other military operation.
Flight Suit Insert – Air Force slang for a pilot.
Fitty – Slang for an M2 .50 caliber machine gun.
Five-Sided Puzzle Palace – Slang for the Pentagon.
Football Bat – An individual or way of doing things that is particularly odd.
Force Projection – The ability of a nation-state to extend military force beyond their borders.
Fourth Point of Contact – From rolling after a successful parachute drop: a term to describe an individual's buttocks. The first three points are feet, calves, and back of the thigh. Recommended by user elisemorgan.
Fruit Salad – Slang for a servicemember's display of medals and ribbons on a dress uniform. Recommended by user DL_in _DEN.
Fugazi – Completely out of whack, ****ed up, screwy. This term originated during the Vietnam War and experienced limited use by civilians.
Galloping Dandruff – An Army term used since World War I to refer to crab lice.
Geardo – An Army term for a soldier who spends an inordinate amount of money on gear, regardless of actual need.
Gedunk – Refers to snack foods, such as candy and chips, as well as the place they're sold. Associated with the Navy, and can be used in the phrase "gedunk sailor" as a pejorative remark for inexperienced sailors. Recommended by user bensonmccloud.
Gofasters – A term for sneakers used in the Army, Navy, and Marine Corps.
GOFO – Literally stands for "grasp of the ****ing obvious."
Gone Elvis – A service member who is missing in action.
Grape –A term with two meanings, one for the Air Force and one for the Navy. A Navy Grape is an individual who refuels aircraft. An Air Force Grape, on the other hand, refers to an easy assignment, and can be used as a compliment when a service member makes something look easy.
Great Mistakes – The name Sailors have given the Great Lakes Naval Training Center north of Chicago. It references the closing of two other training facilities in San Diego, California and Orlando, Florida which are both feature far more enjoyable weather.
Grid Squares – A non-existent item recruits are typically told to go find.
Groundhog Day – Term originating from the titular movie which refers to deployments that seem to proceed in the exact same way despite attempts to change them.
Gum Shoe – Navy slang for a Sailor Cryptology Technician. The first CT school was located on top of a building where tar would get stuck to the bottom of students' shoes.
Gun – Term for a mortar or artillery piece. Must never be used within the military to describe a pistol or rifle.
Gunner – A servicemember who operates a crew-served weapon, such as a piece of artillery or ship's cannon. Recommended by user John Alfred.
Hangar Queen – An aircraft that is used primarily for spare parts to repair other planes. Recommended by Steve Pinder.
Hardball – A hard-surfaced road.
Hardened Site – A structure usually built under rock or concrete designed to withstand conventional, nuclear, biological, and chemical attack.
Hat Up – To change one's location. Refers to the need to wear a hat for the intended destination. Recommended by user JimBrown1946.
Hawk – Term for cold weather. Commonly referred to as, "the hawk."
Helo – Short-hand term for a helicopter.
High Speed – An individual who his highly motivated and at or near peak efficacy. Can be used sarcastically. Recommended by user sara.
Hit the Silk – Ejecting from an aircraft and utilizing a parachute.
Inactive Status – Members of the Reserves who are unable to train for points, receive pay, and cannot be considered for promotion.
Ink Stick – Marine Corps term for a pen.
Iron Rations – Rations used in an emergency survival situation.
Jawa – Term for an Army Soldier who is stationed in a desert area, named after the desert-dwelling aliens of "Star Wars."
Jesus Slippers – Military-issued shower footwear.
Jockstrap Medal – Derogatory term for medals given by the military to active CIA members.
Joe – Army term for a soldier. Shortened from G.I. Joe.
Joint Operation Planning – All type of planning involving joint military forces in regards to military operations including, but not limited to, mobilization, deployment, and sustainment.
Kinetic – Slang adjective meaning violent.
Klicks – Kilometers.
Latrine Queen – Air Force specific term for a trainee in basic who is in charge of the team responsible for cleaning bathrooms.
Left Handed Monkey Wrench – A non-existent tool. Often the object of fruitless searches undertaken by recruits at the behest of more experienced servicemembers. Recommended by user John Alfred.
Long Pig – Slang for when a human being is used as a source of food. Typically this happens in extremely desperate situations.
Major Nuclear Power – Any nation-state with a nuclear arsenal capable of being delivered to any other nation in the world.
Meat Identifier – A dish or sauce that identifies what type of meat is being served. For example, cranberry sauce indicates turkey while applesauce indicates pork chops.
Meat Wagon – Slang for an ambulance, or any other medical emergency vehicle.Recommended by user 5712540.
Moonbeam – Marine term for flashlight.
Moving Like Pond Water – Moving so slowly that at unique term is required to describe it. Recommended by user 31320680.
Mustang – Term referring to any officer who was promoted from the enlisted ranks. Can be used respectfully or perjoratively.
Nut to Butt – The instruction used to tell Soldiers to line up in tight, forward facing line wherein one's nuts are in extreme proximity to the butt of Soldier before them.
Officer's Candy – Navy term used by sailors to describe the scented cake placed in urinals.
Officer of the Deck – Any officer charged with the operation of a ship. Reports to the commanding officer, executive officer, and navigator for relevant issues and concerns.
Over the Hill – Missing in action or someone who has officially gone missing from their post.
Oxygen Thief – A biting piece of slang for someone who's useless or talks too much.
Pad Eye Remover – A non-existent item used by sailors to trick new servicemembers into a fruitless search. Pad-eyes are used to secure airplanes with chains.
People Tank – A U.S. Navy term for the inner hull of a submarine.
Pill Pusher – A U.S. Navy term for a hospital corpsman.
Pink Mist – A distinct effect created by certain types of gunshot wounds.
Pogey Bait – Snack food. A "pogue" is an individual who does not serve on the frontlines and performs non-combat oriented roles. "Pogey bait" is, subsequently, a bribe given to these individuals in exchange for expedited or high-quality services.
Pollywog – A sailor who has not crossed the equator on a U.S. Navy ship. Recommended by user Terry Thomason.
Puddle Pirate – Member of the Coast Guard. So called due to a fallacious belief that the Coast Guard never operates in deep water.
PX Ranger – An individual who purchases, from the Post Exchange, paraphernalia unique to certain prestigious ranks or occupations and passes them off as though they earned the items. Recommended by mw1968.
Quay – A man-made structure between a shore and land which can be used by ships to berth and is typically an area for handling cargo.
Rainbow – A new recruit in basic training. Recommended by user wilburbythespea.
Red Team – A body of experts on a specific topic who are instructed to research and suggest alternative methods regarding a planned course of action.
Remington Raider – A somewhat derogatory term used for Marines given the harrowing task of performing office duties.
Rocks and Shoals – U.S. Navy rules and regulations.
Rotorhead – Slang for a helicopter pilot. Recommended by user Bob Pante.
Ruck Up – "Ruck" is short for "ruck sack" which refers to backpacks servicemembers sometimes wear. To "ruck up" is to get through a particularly challenging or stressful situation. Recommended by mw1968.
Salad Bar – References the service ribbons found on a military uniform.
Scrambled Eggs – Refers to the embellishments found on some officer's caps.Recommended by user NGH144.
Self-Propelled Sandbags – A derogatory term for a Marine based on their emphasis on fighting on the front lines. Recommended by user Nathan King.
Shavetail – A term referring to second lieutenants in the U.S. Army. It primarily refers to the haircuts received in Officer Candidate School. The terms origins date back to the time when the Army used pack animals, and handlers shaved the tail of newly-broken animals to distinguish them from those more seasoned.
Shellback – A sailor who has crossed the equator on a U.S. Navy ship. Responsible for turning all Pollywog's into Shellbacks once they cross the equator themselves. Recommended by user Terry Thomason.
Snake Eater – Member of the U.S. Army Special Forces.
S*** on a Shingle – Slang for a piece of toast with gravy. Recommended by user Mike W.
Sky Blossom – A deployed parachute.
Slick Sleeve – Refers to a sailor who has not yet earned a rank which requires decoration on the sleeves.
Smoke – To punish a servicemember with excessive physical work due to a minor infraction.
Snivel Gear – Any equipment meant for use in cold weather. Recommended by mw1968.
Soap chips – A psychological operations (PSYOPS) tactic where fake letters from an enemy's home country are written and placed on bodies and battle wreckage. They include sentimental content, hint at the infidelity of loved ones back home, and are designed to demoralize combatants.
Soup Sandwich – Used to describe an individual, object, situation, or mission that has gone horribly wrong. The thrust of the term's meaning derives from the fact that it is incredibly difficult, some would say impossible, to make a sandwich out of soup. Recommended by user David E Windsor II.
Swoop – Marine term for a weekend trip off base.
Taco – An Air Force term for recieving an "unsatisfactory" grade on a training exercise due to the vague taco-shape of the letter "u."
Tango Uniform – Slang for "tits up," which is the position dead bodies tend to face. The term can be applied to the deceased as well as broken pieces of equipment.Recommended by users 10741875 and iaff.
Target Discrimination – The capability of a surveillance or guidance system to choose certain targets when multiple options are presented.
Trench Monkey – A derogatory term referring to a member of the U.S. Army.
Twidget – A sailor who repairs electronic equipment. Suggested by user X-USN-DS1.
Un-Ass – To move immediately or leave one's current position.
Uncle Sam's Canoe Club – A U.S. Navy term for the U.S. Coast Guard.
Unit Identification Code – A an alphanumeric, six-character string which identifies all active, reserve, and guard unit of the United States military.
Voice in the Sky – Term referring military base announcements broadcast over speakers. Recommended by user MrsMSgt.
Voluntold – An assignment that is technically voluntary but understood to be mandatory.
Weapons of Mass Destruction – Weapons which can cause destruction or death beyond the ability of conventional weapons. These typically are nuclear, biological, chemical, radiological, or high-yield explosive in nature. This definition does not include the vehicle, or transportation method, of delivering the weapon.
Zone of Action – A smaller section of a larger area. Typically these are under the purview of a tactical unit, usually during an offensive maneuver.
Zoomie – Term used by non-flying servicemembers for anyone who operates a flying vehicle.
Do you want to check on how well do you know or aware of Australian slang!? Well, we have compiled a list of questions with answers to check your Australian Slang knowledge. But, take our list as a challenge or quiz and answer each and every question before you see the answer. Take our quiz and check your knowledge of Australian slang. Let us begin.
Before we start with the question and answers, i would like to give you an important information about Australian New words and phrases that are been added. i.e.
An Australian standard guide to Australian Vernacular, The Australian National Dictionary, had been added 6,000 new words and phrases in 2016 and also it has got a credit of ‘this was the the first update since 1988 to the Australian National Dictionary’.
Now test your knowledge of Australian slang words and phrases with this quiz. It is a great opportunity to learn new Aussie slang words and phrases if you are not aware of earlier. Even for kids, it would be of a great help to learn new Australian Slang vocabulary. Kids enjoy taking up these kind of tasks instead of making sit and learn for long hours in the classroom. This adds fun at the same time gives some knowledge on Australian Slang words and phrases. Sounds Amazing right!? Common, let us begin our quiz.
Q.1: What is Amber Fluid?
Q.2: What does ARVO mean?
Q.3: If I am giving the AUSSIE SALUTE, what am I doing…
c. Saluting Parole Officer
Answer: Swatting away flies
Q.4: If I was wearing BATHERS, what would I be wearing?
Answer: A Swimming Costume
Q.5: A BITZER means….
Answer: A breed of dog
Q.6: If someone offers you ‘a cuppa’, say yes and you’ll get …
Answer: A Cup of Tea
Q.7: If someone calls you a ‘galah’, what are they saying about you?
a. You are gallant, a real gentleman
c. You are a loud and rude person
d. You are a criminal, headed for the gallows
Answer: You are a loud and rude person
Q.8: If someone tells you to give them a ‘ fair suck of the sav ‘,
c. To help them pay for something
Answer: To shut up and listen
Q.9: If someone says let’s ‘crack a tinny’, what are they going to do …
c. Open sunroof on the car
Answer: Open a can of beer
Q.10: If someone ask you where the dummy is, what are they looking for?
Answer: The Baby’s Pacifier
Q.11: A “wombat crossing” is for
Q.12: Someone “who couldn’t run a chook raffle” lacks…
Answer: Organisational Skills
Q.13: What does “a bit dusty” means?
Answer: Hung Over
Q.14: What does “Chockers” mean?
Answer: Full to the Brim
Q.15: What is a Banana Blender?
d. A Person from Queensland
Answer: A Person from Queensland
Q.16: Do you know what a “sheila” is?
d. A Woman you respect and Admire
Answer: A Woman you respect and Admire
Q.17: What is a “Crow Eater”?
a. A Person from South Australia
Answer: A Person from South Australia
Q.18: What is a “Damper”?
b. Bread made from flour and water
Answer: Bread made from flour and water
Q.19: A BOGAN is…?
a. A person who takes little pride in his appearance, spends his days slacking and drinking beer!
d. An Australian Politician
Answer: A person who takes little pride in his appearance, spends his days slacking and drinking beer!
Q.20: A BLOKE means….?
Answer: A Man
Q.21: I enter a BOTTLE SHOP, What am i here to buy?
Q.22: What does “Brekkie” mean?
d. The important meal of the day
Answer: The Important Meal of the Day
Q.23: What does it mean to be “Flat Out like Lizard Drinking”?
Q.24: What are “Budgie Smugglers”?
Answer: Men’s Swim Trunks
Q.25: If I said “Built like a Brick Shit house”, I mean…what?
b. A Building made of bricks
c. A really big strong person
Answer: A really big strong person
Q.26: What does “hard yakka” refer to?
Answer: Hard Work
Q.27: What time of the day is it “sparrow’s fart”?
a. Very Early in the Morning
Answer: Very Early in the Morning
Q.28: What is a “Dunny”?
Answer: A Toilet
Q.29: Something “Schmick” mean?
Q.30: A “goon bag” is typically filled with?
Q.31: If someone says they are “Aggro”, what does that mean?
Q.31: What does it mean “chuck a u-ey”?
Answer: Make a U-turn
Q.32: If someone says “I have the wog”, what are they talking about?
b. They have the stupid person with them
c. They have something to share
d. They are sick with a cold or flu
Answer: They are sick with a cold or flu
Q.33: If someone says they are “fair dinkum”, they mean…?
a. They are telling you the truth
b. They were born in Australia
c. They recently moved to another place
d. They know how to swim a little
Answer: They are telling you the truth
Q.34: What is a “bunny rug”?
Answer: A Baby’s Blanket
Q.35: An “Ocker” is an Australian slang for what?
c. An Unsophisticated Person
Answer: An Unsophisticated Person
Q.36: What are “mate’s rates”?
a. How much money you often spend when with particular friends or family
b. A special discounted price for close friends or family
c. How much time you spend with friends or family
d. A rating scale of who you like most out of friends or family
Answer: A special discounted price for close friends or family
Q.37: What is a “bushman’s clock”?
a. Watching a wombat return to its burrow
c. Sweating in your swag when sun rises
d. Making a mark on a gum tree at sunrise
Answer: A Kookaburra laughing
38: If you are going to bend an elbow, what are you doing?
a. Starting a game of backyard cricket
Answer: Drinking a Beer
Q.39: “Footy” is slang for which sport, in most of Australia?
a. Australian Rules Football
Answer: Australian Rules Football
Q.40: What are “trackie daks”?
b. Fans of an Australian TV show
Answer: Sweat Pants
Q.41: What is a “Rurosexual”?
a. A person of questionable character
b. Someone who is attracted to farmers
c. A fashionable young man who lives in the countryside
d. An urban hipster who dresses like a farmer
Answer: A fashionable young man who lives in the countryside
Q.42: What is a “Pommy”?
Answer: An English Man
Q.43: If something goes “straight to the pool room,” it is…!?
Q.44: What is a “tinny”?
a. A large tin used to boil water over a campfire
Answer: A Can of Beer
Q.45: Someone who “carries on like a pork chop” is…!?
Answer: Behaving Foolishly
Q.46: If you haven’t seen a wombat since Archer won the Cup, how long has it been!?
Answer: A long time
Q.47: What is the term given to a 4WD that has never been off-road, typically driven in an inner-city suburb?
Answer: Toorak Tractor
Q.48: In Aussie Slang, what is the “Coathanger”?
Answer: Sydney Harbour Bridge
Q.49: What is a Triantiwontigongolope?
a. A town in the middle of nowhere
c. Yet another slang term for beer
d. A mythical insect, similar to bunyip
Answer: A mythical insect, similar to bunyip
Q.50: What is a “Greenie”?
Answer: An Environmentalist
Test what you know about Ireland with this Irish trivia quiz.
Known as the Emerald Isle, Ireland is the third largest island in Europe, and home to almost 5 million people. Potatoes, whiskey and Liam Neeson are amongst its many famous exports.
Then there’s Guinness. James Joyce once described this stout as “the wine of Ireland”, and he wouldn’t be far wrong.
This Irish trivia quiz challenges what you know, by mixing well-known facts with quirky ones. A fun game to play with other trivia games or on St Patrick’s Day.
Here are your Irish trivia questions.
1. The Titanic was built in which Irish city?
2. What color was originally associated with Saint Patrick?
3. What’s the name of the lead vocalist of the band The Corrs?
a. Sharon Corr
b. Jim Corr
c. Andrea Corr
d. Caroline Corr
4. How long was the Irish War of Independence (aka the Anglo-Irish War)?
a. 1 year
b. 5 years
c. 3 years
d. 6 years
5. The famous Delorean car was built in Dunmurry, Northern Ireland. It also featured in the movie trilogy ‘Back to the Future’. What was the name of the movies’ professor?
a. Doc Holliday
b. Doc Brown
c. Doc Payne
d. Doc Jones
6. What the heck are Pear Picking Porky, Joker and Polly Pineapple?
7. Frank Pantridge was born in Hillsborough, County Down. What was he famous for?
a. Discovered the first radio pulsars
b. The development of the modern tractor
c. Creating the ejector seat
d. Introducing CPR to the world
8. Which of the following ISN’T a famous Irish brewery?
d. Harp Lager
9. You’re testing out your Irish slang and suddenly say “we had a bit of gas that day”. What are you saying?
a. Had a row that day
b. Had fun that day
c. Had rain that day
d. Had no money that day
10. What is the national symbol of Ireland?
a. Crown Jewels of Ireland
b.The Celtic Cross
c. The Celtic Harp
d. The Irish Wolfhound
11. What the heck are crubeens?
a. Boiled pigs’ feet
b. Bread fried in bacon fat
c. A type of black pudding
d. Mashed potato with scallions
12. Irish boyband Westlife disbanded in 2012 after 14 years of hits. Which of the following didn’t chart at number one in the UK?
a. If I Let You Go
c. Flying Without Wings
d. Queen of My Heart
13. Which county is the most heavily populated in Ireland?
a. County Dublin
b. County Kerry
c. County Wexford
d. County Tyrone
14. What is Phillip Treacy (born in County Galway) famous for?
15. In which year did Ireland join the European Community?
16. Which of these men is not an Irish actor?
a. Derek Thompson
b. James Nesbitt
c. Sam Neill
d. John Hewitt
17. Complete this lyric, from the Enya song ‘Orinoco Flow’:
“Let me sail, let me sail / let the Orinoco Flow / let me reach, let me reach / on the shores of Tripoli / Let me sail, let me sail / let me crash upon your shore, / Let me reach, let me beach / . ”
a. Far beyond the yellow sea
b. Far beyond the lonely sea
c. Far beyond the open sea
d. Far beyond your eye can see
18. What are Kilkee, Youghal and Bundoran?
a. Brands of regional cider
b. Surnames of Irish politicians
c. Types of Irish fruit cake
d. Names of coastal towns
19 Which Irish band had a hit song called ‘Drunken Lullabies’?
a. Dropkick Murphys
b. The Cranberries
c. Flogging Molly
d. Two Door Cinema Club
20. Who said “I had that stubborn streak, the Irish in me I guess”?
a. Seamus Heaney
b. Gregory Peck
c. Peter O’Toole
d. Bob Geldof
1. b. Belfast / 2. a. Blue / 3. c. Andrea Corr / 4. c. 3 years (1918-1921) / 5. b. Doc Brown / 6. d. Lollypops / 7. d. Introducing CPR to the world / 8. c. Bulmers / 9. b. Had fun that day / 10. c. The Celtic Harp / 11. a. Boiled pigs’ feet / 12. b. Home (charted at No.3) / 13. a. County Dublin / 14. d. Hats / 15. c. 1973 / 16. d. John Hewitt (an Irish poet) / 17. a. Far beyond the yellow sea / 18. d. Names of coastal towns / 19. c. Flogging Molly / 20. b. Gregory Peck.
Answer 60 questions and find out how well you know your Korean vocabulary.
You can take the quiz as many times as you want – a great way to practice!
The quiz is completely free! No credit card details required.
Flexible and convenient, the quiz works on any device.
Share your results on social media or via email. Invite your friends and see who is the best.
Learn Korean, and learn the lyrics of K-Pop artists such as PSY, Girls Generation, IU, or Big Bang. Connect with the culture that brings us Kimchi.
Kimchi is sliced cabbage, fermented with red chilli sauce and anchovy paste. It is pungent, spicy, and sour. Koreans love it and eat it with every meal – usually on the side – though they also use it as an ingredient in countless other dishes.
Kimchi is symbolic of Korean culture: it’s strong, distinctive, and defiant. Just like the language.