What is up in Puerto Rican slang?

What is up in Puerto Rican slang?

Acho/Chacho Just like most Spanish speaking countries, Puerto Ricans have a way of shortening words. So, if you are trying to say, “What’s up, dude?” you can say “¿Que tal, acho?”

What is a Phillie in Spanish?

Phillie. Phillie Noun Plural: Phillies. Translate “Phillie” to Spanish: Filadelfia. English Synonyms of “Phillie”: Philadelphia, Philly, the Big Pretzel.

What does Algarete mean?

Algarete – The word literally means in Spanish wayward, without a given path. It is said of a ship at sea, without a sail, having no defined course. It is used to describe something crazy, out of control, disorganized.

How do you say my love in Puerto Rico?

Mi amor, cariño, cielo ‘My love’, ‘my darling’ and ‘my sky’ are some of the most regularly used when Spaniards want to refer to their other halves.

What does no filly mean?

2 Informal, rare a spirited girl or young woman.

Is it Phillie or Philly?

This is a public service announcement for potential or future first-time visitors to Philadelphia. Our nickname is spelled Philly. Not “Phili” or “Phillie”.

What does mamao mean in Spanish?

Translate “mamao” to English: drunk.

What does Moyeta mean in Spanish?

1. ( animal) skunk. La manera más sencilla de tapar el hedor de la mofeta es usar jugo de tomate. The simpliest way to mask the odor of a skunk is to use tomato juice.

What are Puerto Rican curse words?

In this post I will teach you some useful Puerto Rican profanities, with a twist….Puerto Rican Spanish Slang Cuss Words And Phrases (plus video with pronunciation)

  • ☠¡Qué jodienda!
  • ☠¡Me cago en ná!
  • ☠¡Maldita sea la madre que te parió!
  • ☠¡Vete pa’l carajo!
  • ☠¡Coño!
  • ☠¡Mierda!

How do you say bro in Puerto Rico?

Broki. Broki is Puerto Rican slang for “buddy.” Again, this word may look familiar. That’s because it’s derived from the popular English-language slang “bro.” The “ki” suffix makes it diminutive, making the term more affectionate.

Is saying Te Quiero a big deal?

Literally translated to, “I want you,” te quiero is most appropriate for expressing love to family, close friends, or significant others. Breaking it down even further, “querer” is like saying friends, cousins – hence the less romantic nature of this phrase.