Corchorus capsularis, commonly known as white jute, is a shrub species in the family Malvaceae. It is one of the sources of jute fibre, considered to be of finer quality than fibre from Corchorus olitorius, the main source of jute.
yute (plural yutes) (Jamaican Patois, MLE, MTE, derogatory, slang) A youth, a young person, often a young black person.
“Yute” originates from the word “youth” and can be used when talking about peers or someone younger then you. For instance, “De Yute dem are…” means “The youth them are…”.
Wasteman/Waste yute: A person who is acting poorly, usually used to describe a male who is doing nothing with his life or makeing bad decisions. Example: “He tried to ask me out, but we all know that ain't going to happen — he's such a wasteman!”
Yout originates in Jamaican Creole, where youth is pronounced like yoot and refers to young people. Yute dem, for instance, means “children” or “youth” more generally. By the 1990s–2000s, yout became a slang equivalent for “dude” or “man” among West Indian migrants in London, New York City, and Toronto.
A ute (/juːt/ YOOT), originally an abbreviation for "utility" or "coupé utility", is a term used in Australia and New Zealand to describe vehicles with a tonneau behind the passenger compartment, that can be driven with a regular driver's license.
What's a ute? A utility vehicle, though the term has a different connotation down under. Simply put, it is a pickup based on a sedan -- a car with a cargo bed.
rude boy (plural rude boys) A male juvenile delinquent, originally in Jamaica in the 1960s. A male enthusiast of ska music.
P's/Pees. Meaning: Quite simply "p's" or "pees" is another word for money or cash. Sentence use: "We're going to make a lot of P's when we sell this."
Gambini: Yeah, two yutes. Judge Haller: What is a yute? Gambini: Oh, excuse me Your Honor: two youTHs.
'Inna di morrows'
Used when saying goodbye. The literal translation would be 'In the tomorrows', meaning 'see you later'.
The slang term “yout” means a shortened version of the word “youth.”
Yeet is a slang word that functions broadly with the meaning “to throw,” but is especially used to emphasize forcefulness and a lack of concern for the thing being thrown. (You don't yeet something if you're worried that it might break.)
Mob. Colloquially used to mean a group of Aboriginal people associated with an extended family group, clan group or wider community group, from a particular place or "Country". It is used to connect and identify the person and where they are from. "My mob" means my people, or extended family.
The true meaning of the word Bloodclot, when used in Jamaica, came from blood cloth, but when Jamaicans say cloth it comes out as clot. A blood cloth is a feminine hygiene product. So in essence, when the word is used in anger towards someone, you're basically calling them a tampon.
In slang, BMT can be an acronym for Big Man Ting, a Jamaican English phrase meaning “grown-up thing” and referring to adult matters or concerns. Jamaican speakers may use big man ting with the effect of “for real,” “seriously,” or “no joke,” e.g., Big man ting, that new single from Drake is the greatest.
B is brown, obviously, heroin." Nat is a drug dealer. He never refers to his merchandise as drugs. He calls it food.
28. Food. While most British people think “food” is something you eat, it's also street slang for drugs.
the act of soliciting for a prostitute or brothel and living off the earnings. corruption, pimping and prostitution.
The English translation for the Jamaican saying "ya mon" is “no problem” or “okay.” When someone offers you a rum runner, for example, it's what you might want to say: “Ya mon!”
shotta (plural shottas) (Jamaica, slang) An armed gangster.
dunny – a toilet, the appliance or the room – especially one in a separate outside building. This word has the distinction of being the only word for a toilet which is not a euphemism of some kind. It is from the old English dunnykin: a container for dung. However Australians use the term toilet more often than dunny.
Fella. Bloke. Dude.
'Ta' means 'thank you'. "A: Can you please pass me the sauce? B: Sure, here you go. A: Ta."