Verboticism: Flouradentachitis

'How did you know what I had for lunch?'

DEFINITION: n. The bits of food, and other debris, that get stuck between your teeth. v. To smile brightly and proudly unaware that you have a big piece of food stuck in your teeth.

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Flouradentachitis

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Tonguepick

Created by: junetic

Pronunciation:

Sentence:

Etymology:

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Comandible

Created by: ziggy41

Pronunciation: Cuh-Man-duh-bul

Sentence: We were horrified to see the comandibles of goat stomach and monkey intestines trickle off his teeth every few minutes.

Etymology: Comestible (item of food) + mandible (bone used primarily for eating)

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Morselaze

Created by: Nosila

Pronunciation: mor sell ayz

Sentence: Pierre was a handsome boy, except for one really bad personal habit. He was too lazy to check his front teeth during the day to see the food items lodged there after each meal. This morselaze gave him a new title (behind his back)...he was called Leader of the Plaque!

Etymology: Morsel (a small amount of solid food; a mouthfu) & Laze (be idle; exist in a changeless situation) & sounds like La Marseillaise (French National Anthem)

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Morselcode

Created by: suzanne

Pronunciation: mor-sell-cohd

Sentence: she claimed she was dieting but her morselcode said chocolate

Etymology: morsel- small scrap of food code- a mesage that can be interpreted by the few afficinados

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COMMENTS:

excellent! - galwaywegian, 2007-05-24: 04:21:00

very clever - Jabberwocky, 2007-05-24: 12:23:00

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Evidents

Created by: galwaywegian

Pronunciation: evv i dense

Sentence: I could tell from the evidents that ribs were on the canteen lunch menu again this week.

Etymology: evidence. dents as in dental.

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COMMENTS:

Hopefully no one was wearing evidentures, because that would be even messier. - wordmeister, 2007-05-24: 10:30:00

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Partickles

playdohheart

Created by: playdohheart

Pronunciation: part-ick-kles

Sentence: Even though Inspector 34 enjoyed his date with the Metermaid, the partickles in her teeth made her disturbingly imperfect.

Etymology: food particles + ick

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COMMENTS:

petaj I'd find all that giggling from the tickles on her gums disturbing too. - petaj, 2007-05-24: 06:21:00

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Dentritis

Created by: Stevenson0

Pronunciation: det/tree/eye/tus

Sentence: His none use of dental floss lead to dentritis, random food debris trapped between his teeth.

Etymology: dental + debris + itis

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COMMENTS:

Fantastic! - ErWenn, 2007-05-24: 20:12:00

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Dentritus

Created by: Nosila

Pronunciation: den try tus

Sentence: Andrew's eating habits were so disgusting, that he usually had to dine alone. He ate messily and loudly and you could guess what menu he had by all the dentritus left behind. His friends nicknamed him "Leader of the Plaque".

Etymology: Dental (of the teeth) & Detritus (the remains of something, refuse)

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COMMENTS:

So good I might as well vote for it now. :) - Discoveria, 2012-09-20: 04:24:00

Ooo, I should have read today's words before making mine. Interestingly, they are all very similar. - Rhyme79, 2012-09-20: 10:53:00

Cheers...like both your words, too! - Nosila, 2012-09-21: 01:19:00

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Detrotus

petaj

Created by: petaj

Pronunciation: debt-rot-us

Sentence: Phil McCavity's dentistry had a client list a mile long. It was located in a part of town that had never heard of dental floss and whose citizens' mouths were full of detrotus.

Etymology: detritus (crap, debris, dregs, dross, bits) + rot (decay) + us (that's his teeth talking)

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COMMENTS:

Nice one! - Clayton, 2007-05-24: 07:17:00

Phil McCavity - very funny!! - Jabberwocky, 2007-05-24: 12:31:00

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Toothstick

Created by: lumina

Pronunciation: tooth/stik

Sentence: For some reason all the ladies in Josh's "Be a Vegan, Save a Cow" cooking class were not finding him as charming as they usually did. Not only were they no longer laughing at his jokes tonight, but some were giving him nasty looks from across the room. Unbeknownst to him he had a few toothsticks from the scarf-fest earlier at McDonald's. Yes, it was obvious to the women that he had been charming for weeks that he was NOT the vegetarian he claimed to be!

Etymology: Derived from toothpick: A small stick of wood, plastic, metal or other substance used to remove food from the teeth, usually after a meal. A toothSTICK is when a meal hangs around for an encore. :)

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