Brinktionary ('bri[ng]k-sh&-"ner-E) 1. a reference source of Brink words in electronic form with information about their forms, pronunciations, functions, etymologies, meanings, and syntactical and idiomatic uses.
Squippies (s\'kwip\- \'ēz\) 1. a light low-cut shoe that is easily slipped on the foot, typically used in the winter to keep feet warm. Slang: Squipps. -my feet are cold, I better put on my squippies.-
Keekminice ('kEk- 'mi-(")n-'Is) 1. to engage the attention or arouse the interest of. 2. to affect especially forcibly or deeply : gain the admiration or interest of. Slang: keek. -oh, keekminice! I've never seen anything like that!-
Nyet Palazna (\'nē\'yet\ 'pä-loz-nä) 1. used as a function word to express the negative of an alternative choice or possibility. 2. used to express negation, dissent, denial, or refusal. -would you like more? nyet palazna.-
Prizes (\'prīz\-iz) 1. something voluntarily transferred by one person to another without compensation; often used in reference to something received on birthdays or Christmas. -look at all the prizes under the tree!-
Ephraim ('E-frE-&m) 1. a sweet flavored frozen food containing cream or butterfat and usually eggs. mostly used in reference to flavors such as 'mint chocolate chip', or 'rocky road'. -I'm still hungry, I would love some ephraim!-
Cooges ('kü-gz) 1. Usually used in plural; a device used to correct defects of vision or to protect the eyes that consists typically of a pair of glass or plastic lenses and the frame by which they are held in place. -I can hardly see without my cooges on.-
Swahili (swä-'hE-lE) 1. An East African language which is often credited with the terms and phrases which are a part of the Brink language. -where did you come up with that word? oh, I think its swahili-
this blog is meant to be a catalog of words and phrases used in the 'Brink' language. it is designed to give clarity to speech and resolve any confusion that may arise through the spoken language of Brink.
This is an ever expanding compendium of terms and phrases which are part of the Brink language created by its founder, Professor Brink. each entry contains the word pronunciation, definition, and its use in a sentence.