1. Sarcastically graceful or stylish in appearance or manner, so really neither actually graceful or stylish at all.
2. Really a way to make fun of something for being tacky by acting like it’s awesome and classy.
Ex: We can buy this sparkly, blue cat sweater for general elegance.
Origin: Borrowed from Tracy Morgan, from while on SNL, who refers to a leather tweety bird jacket as being “for general elegance.”
1. A blow job given by a person wearing a white sheet with a hole in it(as a ghost would) while a voyeur stands at the light switch flipping it on and off throughout the act, whilst making ghost noise (as called for)
Ex: No example neccessary
2. A blow job given by a ghost
Origin: Adam B. and Joel, Chris and Jess invented the idea of a ghost-j at Como’s restaurant, while Jess wore her scarf over her face, “Ghost-J style”.
1. Crumbs and or foreign particles on your person. Specifically face and or rack.
Ex: Chris, it looks like you have some grizzlebees on the back of your sleeve.
Origin: borrowed and repurposed from Sealab 2021, and has nothing to do with beards or bees at all.
1. Term used to describe something as tired, hackey , over used or being past its 15 minutes.
Ex: The whole hecktionary premise is pretty sweaty.
2. Actually being covered in sweat
1. The noise that Jessie thinks crickets make.
Ex: Did you hear that, creek creek creek creek?
Origin: Jessie tried to make a noise to simulate crickets chirping on account of no one laughing at a joke. Her noise sounded like “creek, creek, creek, creek.” Really stupid but hilarious.
1. A silly term for the great depression, Now children the Great Depresh was rough on all families.
Origin: 2008 7th grade social studies lesson that Jessie was actually teaching.Â Students commmented on the usage and seemed to enjoy.Â Antics preformed in the classroom frequently inspire bizarre twists like this to keep children attentive.