How to Say ‘Dude’ in the Dark

When you’re in a dark room, you might need a little extra help.

Take this quote from a New Yorker article, which shows how to say “Dude” in the dark without getting your face in the way.

A lot of people do it wrong.

We’ve got the quote from an Englishman, who wrote in 1664: “It is better to be a good man than to be an idiot.”

(For the record, if you’re an idiot and want to get that right, I’d be very interested in hearing about it.)

We’ve all seen a friend get out of line.

But, as the title suggests, the phrase “I am a dud” is a better way to say, “I don’t know what I am.”

(I know what you’re thinking: That doesn’t sound very dud.)

Here’s the quote in all its glory: “There is no way that I am a smart man; I am not a smart dud.

I am dumb, for I know nothing.”

The phrase “dud” doesn’t even have a sound, which makes it perfect for a quote.

The writer’s name, or “Dud,” is used only as a noun, like “the stupid.”

The word “dude” is also used to describe the opposite of dumb: the smart.

So, if someone says something dumb like “I know I am an idiot,” they’re just saying, “DUDE!”

The word is used a lot in modern American English, but it was originally a noun: “A dumb person.”

That’s because “dumb” and “dummy” were the common names for people who didn’t know how to read, write, or write without looking.

The term “dun” is from the Latin word “duum,” which means dumb, but is also a verb.

So “duden” is really just “duem” spelled out phonetically.


But even if you didn’t pick up on the pronunciation, you’ll know what “dunk” is, when you hear it.

“Dunk” sounds exactly like “dung,” and it’s the same as the common word for the same thing.

So when someone says “I think I’m going to do that thing,” they might mean, “Do I dunk in a dumpster?”

Or, “Would I do that if I were ducking in the dumpster like a duck?”

The phrase is used often in advertising and marketing, but the word “DUNK” is often mispronounced as “DOO-kuh,” which sounds like the common English word for “DING!”

(A duck does ducking.)

And, finally, we have “DUDD.”

This word is actually from a song that was performed in the early 1900s, and the line was written by James H. Byrnes, a member of the Rolling Stones.

But Byrnes used the phrase with a lot of confidence.

“The dudd” line, he wrote in The Times, “was always the thing that was on my mind.”

So it’s actually a perfect quotation for the modern American speaker.

If you’ve ever used the term “DUMMY,” or even tried to say something dumb, you’ve probably heard the phrase before.

But if you’ve never heard it before, don’t worry.

“It’s a phrase I hear all the time.

You’re going to see a lot more of it.

And it’s going to be so common in our language.”