21 words and phrases you will only understand if you come from Nottinghamshire

Do you know what these phrases and words mean? If so, you are definitely from Nottinghamshire.

The outlaw Robin Hood, one of Nottinghamshire's most famous sons
The outlaw Robin Hood, one of Nottinghamshire's most famous sons

Of course this list is just the tip of the iceberg - there are hundreds of expressions in the Nottinghamshire dialect - so feel free to share more local lingo on our Facebook page.

A common greeting around these parts, in which 'ay-up' means 'hello' and 'duck' is a term of endearment.
A term used to describe someone who is dirty, looks a little scruffy or has done something you're not too impressed with.
A local term for a horse........"you goin' off to ride yer bobbo?"
We're not sure this word for gooseberries makes them sound particularly tasty.
Hiccup....if you've had one too many and are a bit worse for wear, a Notts resident may well say you're kaylied.
Hit the road if you're from Nottinghamshire and haven't heard the word corsey used as a term for the pavement.
Every kids nightmare.....a bowl of Brussels sprouts, a veg known to Notts folk as nobby greens.
No need to say 'my goodness, it's a little chilly outside'.......anyone from Nottinghamshire would declare 'innit kode'.
The local way to ask someone where their place of business is.
No-one from Nottinghamshire is worth their salt if they don't have 'tarrah' as part of their vocabulary in order to say goodbye.
A phrase to describe the weather if storm clouds are gathering and it looks like rain is on the way.
An informal greeting when you bump into a pal, either in the pub or on the street.
A local invite or question to see if someone is going to the shops.
If you've been a little naughty, the threat like this in Nottinghamshire means someone will soon be telling your mother what you've been up to.
If someone is getting a little vocal, this term should get them to shut their mouth.
A quick way if someone is going to put the kettle on and make a cuppa.
Someone who has a large slice of luck is often labelled a 'lucki sodd'.
A phrase for asking someone to give you a lift on your bike.
Roughly translated, this is questioning why someone is upset or being 'mardy'.
This is a forceful way of telling someone to close their mouth or stop speaking.
A way of asking if someone is heading to the bar to get the next round of drinks.