You won't believe some of the unusual words which have hit the new Oxford English Dictionary

If your geggie smells of jibbons the chances are that you haven't the foggiest what that means.

Tuesday, 16th April 2019, 5:21 pm
Updated Tuesday, 16th April 2019, 5:24 pm
Stock image.

Geggie and jibbons are among the 650-plus words and phrases which have made it into the 2019 edition of the Oxford English Dictionary. READ THIS: Half of workers are clueless about meanings of new words

If you're told to shut your geggie, it means be quiet! Geggie is the Scottish word for mouth.
Welsh people will probably know this as the word for spring onions - but it's a new one for many English people.
"Kiss my chuddies" is the catchphrase of Sanjeev Bhaskar in TV sitcom Goodness Gracious Me. The Indian word for underpants has made it into the Oxford English dictionary.
Got a pet that keeps tittling? You might need some flea powder to stop their itching.
Hopefully, you haven't got into this state too often. Skunked means drunk or under the influence of marijuana.
We've got Scotland to thank for this word which means slipper.
This Scottish verb means to spring, jump or leap.
An enclosure for domestic animals to keep them safe from predators or stop them trashing the house while you're out.
Feeling hot, cold and achy? Chances are you're febrous and will be laid low by a fever.
Have you seen one of these in your garden? Spruggie is the Scottish word for house sparrow.
The unpleasant smell of cigarette butts would be described as bouf in Scotland and the word has now hit the Oxford English Dictionary.
This Scottish word means balanced, something we all strive for in work and life.
Crack open the sparkling wine and savour a spritzy (bubbly or fizzy) drink.
Who's looking forward to summer? A transitioner is an item of clothing intended to be worn during the changing of the seasons.
Anyone who enjoys sewing for a jobby.
This import from Scotland means to crouch, stoop or keep low.
Sounds quite old-fashioned but it's an abbreviation of I'll See You and is used to say goodbye.
Journalists gathered for a big announcement at a press conference or presser as it's referred to in the new edition of the Oxford English Dictionary.
Met your dream partner? If you're courting, you're sprunting.
This colourful peacock is a prime example of fantoosh - fancy, showy, flashy and exotic.
This is a co-habiting partner in a non-marital relationship and is a Scottish phrase.