Adjective describing something that is fluffy and/or poofy, that is to say, extremely soft to the touch and lacking mass.
My bed's so floofy, it's like sleeping on a cloud.
The most powerful black magic spell in the anime
series Slayers, excepting the Giga Slave. This spell calls upon the power of the dark lord Shabranigdo. The spell's original name was "Dragon Slay," but over time, "slay" became corrupted into "slave." The spell is powerful enough to destroy a fair-sized city. For this reason, pissing off short, small-breasted sorceresses is not advised.
"Dragon Slave" can be used as a verb to mean "to destroy with a Dragon Slave spell." "Dragon Slaved" is an adjective to describe a person, place, or object which has been destroyed with this spell.
There used to be a town where that crater is, but it was Dragon Slaved shortly after this short girl and her weird friends came to town.
Shortened form of "Ohayou gozaimasu," the Japanese salutation equivalent to "Good morning." It is a cute way of saying hello.
"Oha" was made popular by a Japanese celebrity, Shingo Katori, on the TV show "Saturday SMAP." He uses it as his catchphrase, and used it in his song "Shingo Mama no Oha Rock."
A hand gesture usually accompanies an "Oha!" greeting. On the first syllable "oh", hold up your hands, palms out, with your index fingers touching your thumbs (like the American "O.K." gesture). On the second syllable "ha," straighten out your index fingers and thumbs, and push your hands forward.
Oha! How are you doing this morning?
Pants or shorts so tight they reveal the shape of the wearer's posterior in provacative detail.
When you first see Ramza in Final Fantasy Tactics, you are at once enthralled by his conspicuous buttpants.
A person, either male or female, who is inordinately fond of words, grammar, and linguistics.
She is such a word whore, she's read the Oxford Dictionary cover to cover.
A Japanese phrase tacked onto the end of sentences for emphasis and cute effect. Sometimes appears as "na no da," which has the same meaning. Made popular by the character Chichiri in the anime
Fushigi Yûgi, who uses it liberally. It is usually translated as "you know."
Yû Watase is my favorite mangaka, na no da.
Political policy and ideaology motivated by practicality, not ethics or morality. In realpolitik, the goal is securing or improving one's own interests, not doing the 'right thing' or helping other people.
Example in action: nearly all American foreign policy, particularly under the George W. Bush regime.