break\ yourself

To try really hard, but fail.
Always used in the imperative, nearly always followed by bitch regardless of the sex of the person being addressed.

As Ed's victory in a game of Tekken seemed most assured, he was heard to say, Break yourself, bitch to Todd.


Dictionary of american slang with examples. .

Look at other dictionaries:

  • break — break1 W1S1 [breık] v past tense broke [brəuk US brouk] past participle broken [ˈbrəukən US ˈbrou ] ▬▬▬▬▬▬▬ 1¦(separate into pieces)¦ 2¦(bones)¦ 3¦(machines)¦ 4¦(rules/laws)¦ 5¦(promise/agreement)¦ 6¦(stop/rest)¦ 7¦(end something)¦ …   Dictionary of contemporary English

  • Break the Records — by you for you Album par KAT TUN Sortie 29 avril 2009 Durée 1:10:47 …   Wikipédia en Français

  • break (somebody) loose from somebody — break/cut/tear (sb/sth) ˈloose from sb/sth idiom to separate yourself or sb/sth from a group of people or their influence, etc • The organization broke loose from its sponsors. • He cut himself loose from his family. Main entry: ↑looseidiom …   Useful english dictionary

  • break (something) loose from somebody — break/cut/tear (sb/sth) ˈloose from sb/sth idiom to separate yourself or sb/sth from a group of people or their influence, etc • The organization broke loose from its sponsors. • He cut himself loose from his family. Main entry: ↑looseidiom …   Useful english dictionary

  • break (somebody) loose from something — break/cut/tear (sb/sth) ˈloose from sb/sth idiom to separate yourself or sb/sth from a group of people or their influence, etc • The organization broke loose from its sponsors. • He cut himself loose from his family. Main entry: ↑looseidiom …   Useful english dictionary

  • break (something) loose from something — break/cut/tear (sb/sth) ˈloose from sb/sth idiom to separate yourself or sb/sth from a group of people or their influence, etc • The organization broke loose from its sponsors. • He cut himself loose from his family. Main entry: ↑looseidiom …   Useful english dictionary

  • Break (work) — Lunch break redirects here. For lunch breaks at school, see Recess (break). Two men taking a break during their workday. A break at work is a period of time during a shift in which an employee is allowed to take time off from his/her job. There… …   Wikipedia

  • break — [[t]bre͟ɪk[/t]] ♦ breaks, breaking, broke, broken 1) V ERG When an object breaks or when you break it, it suddenly separates into two or more pieces, often because it has been hit or dropped. [V n] He fell through the window, breaking the glass …   English dictionary

  • break — 1 /breIk/ verb past tense broke, past participle broken 1 IN PIECES a) (T) to make something separate into two or more pieces, for example by hitting it, dropping it, or bending it: The thieves got in by breaking a window. | break sth in two/in… …   Longman dictionary of contemporary English

  • break*/*/*/ — [breɪk] (past tense broke [brəʊk] ; past participle broken [ˈbrəʊkən] ) verb I 1) [I/T] if something breaks, or if you break it, it separates into two or more pieces when it is hit, dropped etc I broke two dishes this morning.[/ex] Joey broke… …   Dictionary for writing and speaking English

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