Slim and huskies are now synonymous with “slime” in the US, thanks to an online dictionary that has been dubbed the “Slime Urban Dictionary”.
In the entry, the word is spelled out as “slumming” and it is used to describe a number of urban environments including “slums”, “slots”, “skid row”, “tombstones” and “slideways”.
It is a slang term used by many of the country’s largest urban development projects.
The dictionary also includes a definition of “sludgy”.
“Sludgy” is also an alternative spelling of the word “slushy”.
The entry also includes an image of a slimy toilet.
Slim and huskies are no strangers to the internet.
In October, the Oxford English Dictionary was launched with a collection of terms to help people to learn about slang.
The entries range from the slang term “slack-jawed” for a person who is always talking about something to “dumb nuggets”, a term for a large chunk of a food item.
The online dictionary has been popular with people since its launch and is now one of the most popular dictionaries online, with more than 3.5 million entries.
A spokesman for the dictionary told The Independent that the term “slim” and the other entries were created to help with the pronunciation.
“The Slumming Dictionary is designed to make the English language accessible to anyone, regardless of their linguistic background or background in a specific area, whether they’re an English teacher, a new mum, or a street vendor,” the spokesman said.
Slime has a long history in the UK, as the slang word “cunt” has been used in the language since at least 1772, according to the dictionary. “
We hope that people will enjoy the Slummers Dictionary as much as we do.”
Slime has a long history in the UK, as the slang word “cunt” has been used in the language since at least 1772, according to the dictionary.
It was first used by English poet John Dryden, who used it to describe the female genitals, as well as the sexual organs.
However, as Slumberland was created to provide a platform for the publication of the dictionary, its popularity has grown in recent years.
There are currently more than 100,000 entries on the dictionary site, which has more than 70,000 people in its daily readership.
Although Slim and Husky may not be in the dictionary at the moment, the image has already been used on the internet, with users using the image to draw inspiration.