Verboticism: Vernillardalyze

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Vernillardalyze

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Adiposetraumaticstress

Created by: galwaywegian

Pronunciation: a dee po straw mat ick stress

Sentence: unfortunately her adiposetraumaticstress sent her straight back to the fridge for more icecream, it was going to be a long winter of discontent.

Etymology: adipose tissue, post traumatic stress

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COMMENTS:

petaj whew - good effort in the pronunciation - petaj, 2007-03-01: 05:06:00

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Springdumb

Created by: BMott

Pronunciation: spring-dumb

Sentence: She realized she had suffered a case of springdumb all winter as she munched on twinkies to keep the winter blues at bay, forgetting that spring bikinis would soon be in fashion.

Etymology: Spring: That lovely time of year when everything blooms, but your body isn't supposed to. -- Dumb: The ability to ignore the obvious.

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Vernillardalyze

Created by: catgrin

Pronunciation: vur-nl-ahrd-al-ahyz

Sentence: Looking at the scale in March makes many women frustrated as they vernillardalyze.

Etymology: vernal + ill + lard + analyze = spring + sick + fat + thought

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Physeek

CharlieB

Created by: CharlieB

Pronunciation: fizz-eek

Sentence: Stepping on the scales, Jeannie struggled to come to terms with her new physeek.

Etymology: physical (of the body) + eek (a squeak of fear) + physique (physical or bodily structure or appearance)

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Springleaning

thegoatisbad

Created by: thegoatisbad

Pronunciation: spring-lem-ing

Sentence: Kimberly yawned and began to excavate her way out of her bedding. When she looked out of the window in her Den and saw the daffodils poking through layers of dead leaves and sticks; she knew it was time for springleaning. She began by dusting off and climbing onto the scale. The number was no more grisly than it had been in previous years and she glanced at the number, at herself in the mirror and then began searching her pantry for rice cakes.

Etymology: spring ("time of growth") + gleaning (gather bit by bit) Play on "Spring Cleaning"

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Sheddread

Created by: Mustang

Pronunciation: 'shed-dred

Sentence: Once again facing the awful prospect of having to lose the winter fat she had stored up, Carmen had an almost overwhelming case of sheddread, not sure she could drum up the discipline needed to pull it off.

Etymology: Blend of 'shed' (v. to cast off or let fall - leaves, hair, feathers, skin, shell, etc - by natural process) and 'dread' (n. terror or apprehension as to something in the future; great fear)

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Bulgeblues

Created by: jedijawa

Pronunciation: bulje-blues

Sentence: Mary got the buldgeblues every time she got on the scales and saw the holiday turkey show up to haunt her.

Etymology: buldge + blues

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Woewoewoeyourbloat

artr

Created by: artr

Pronunciation: woh-woh-woh-yoor-bloht

Sentence: woewoewoeyourbloat 'nuff to make you scream verily verily verily verily we'll have no more ice cream

Etymology: Woe (an exclamation of grief, distress, or lamentation) + bloat (to become swollen; be puffed out or dilated) A play on (song) Row, row, row your boat

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Winterbloat

Created by: paintergrl1313

Pronunciation: Winter-bloat

Sentence: My coats gone, but I still have to deal with the holiday winterbloat.

Etymology: Winter + bloat

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Thinfatuated

artr

Created by: artr

Pronunciation: θinfachoōātd

Sentence: Like many people do at this time of year, Kim is thinfatuated with how she will look when it comes time to head for the beach. You might even say she has a blobsession, fretting over every bite she takes. She doesn*t have much time to get rid of her Winter sinsulation.

Etymology: thin (make or become smaller in width or thickness) + infatuated (be inspired with an intense but short-lived passion or admiration for)

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COMMENTS:

thimply thinful word - Nosila, 2010-03-18: 00:18:00

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