Bottoms smack slap spank
Observations on British and American English by an American linguist in the UK
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I would say, 'Don't be naughty or you'll get a smacked bottom!' or ' you'll They spank, slap or smack each other playfully for fun. A few other.
The OED lists spank as 'dialectal or colloquial', and does not specify that it has to be on the bottom: 1. a. trans. To slap or smack (a person, esp.
Description:But since the OED entries have not been updated since , it'll be interesting to see if they pick up on any changes in their next updates. Searching for spank on the Guardian website, I find that it doesn't occur in the current articles on the 'smacking debate' but that it does occur in articles on sport, music due to a hiphop group called Spank Rock and sex. Ministers defy charities to uphold parents' right to smack The on-line version has a different title. So, there's little evidence that the AmE usage of spank for child-bottom-hitting is making its way into BrE. In BrE, the Guardian headline seems clear. The article goes on: The government yesterday reasserted parents' right to smack their children despite overwhelming opposition from charities.