English is bad enough without more words, but it seems some parts of our great country have come up with some words of their own.
whoopensocker (n.), Wisconsin - Whoopensocker can refer to anything
extraordinary of its kind, from a sweet dance move to a knee-melting
wapatuli, (n.), Wisconsin - Nearly everyone who has been to college
in America has either concocted a homemade alcoholic drink with any
combination of hard liquors or other beverages. A wapatuli can also
refer to the occasion at which that stuff is consumed. In Kentucky,
the word for terrible liquor is splo, while in the mid-Atlantic,
moonshine is ratgut or rotgut.
jabble (v.), Virginia - When you are standing at your front door
rifling through your purse for fifteen minutes because you can’t
find your keys it is because all the stuff in your purse is all
jabbled up. It means 'to shake up or mix', but can also be used as
sneetered (v.), Kentucky - If you’ve ever been hoodwinked, duped,
swindled, fleeced, or scammed, you have been sneetered. The noun
version, sniter, refers to that treacherous person responsible for
your unfortunate sneetering.
chinchy (adj.), South, Midwest - This useful word perfectly
describes your stingy friend who is too cheap to split the bill or
pay his fair share.
mizzle-witted (adj.), South - This word means 'mentally dull', but
depending on where you are in the country, mizzle can also be used
as a verb meaning 'to confuse', 'to depart in haste' or 'to
mug-up (n.), Alaska - When Alaskans take a break from work to grab a
cup of coffee, they are enjoying a “mug-up” or coffee break.
bufflehead or bufflebrain (n.), Pennsylvania - This word means a
fool or idiot. I guess calling someone a mizzle-witted
bufflehead would be doubly unkind.