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I often call my sister on the phone and say: "Ela (Hi) malaka!
Or even when a Greek is supporting his/her favourite sports team, but they're losing? It's not always used aggressively, insultingly or angrily, but essentially endearingly.
People had filled the streets by foot and by car, shouting, singing, hooting, waving flags, acting like we had actually won the cup! It normally means our Yiayia (Grandma's) husband has died and she has never worn colour again out of respect for him.
Whoever lives in London will know that in particular North London went mental last year when Greece won against the Ivory Coast with a penalty during injury time during the World Cup. They will say you've just closed the 36th year of your life.
Our parents' and grandparents' favourite phrase to say to the offspring when they're going on a night out, going on holiday, going for a walk, going on a date, crossing the road, ANYTHING.
" Believe it or not, I'm not calling my sister a wanker, but rather, in some twisted affectionate way, "sister".
And nope, it's not everyone's name, it actually means 'wanker'.
This hand movement is used when it comes to situations where you are explaining yourself to someone, placing emphasis on a point you want to get across and or even when you want to end the conversation. When a particular player or team is doing well, especially when it comes to football, they are our best friends and our gods.
At least that’s what I would have said, if I had more time. It’s a joint decision, but I’m okay with only communicating with the men who feel they don’t want children or have kids and don’t want anymore.
But the best part of the interview was the one in which I didn’t speak (ha! Sure, if I fall in love with someone whose hell bent on having his own kid, I wouldn’t squash his dream…
) It was when Julie asked the male anchors whether It was a quick segment… but I’m truly okay with being done in the kid department too, so I could go either way.
Then you sort of move it away from and back towards your chest.
Turn it around so your hand faces you rather than doing a snakehead facing forward.