One of the mysteries of the English language finally explained.
A child's word for dinner.
- ‘Technique aside, the resulting din-din is on a plane above how I imagined food could taste.’
- ‘Did you make it home in time for din-dins?’
- ‘Dusty seemed as exhausted and disinterested as an 11-month-old thinking of din-din.’
- ‘‘Daddy said to give it you, and then hurry home, ‘cause it's time for my bath and din-dins.’’
- ‘My old man pines if i'm not home by five to fix his din-din.’
- ‘He reinforced that ‘This really helps my preparation because I can now go nighty-night after din-din.’’
- ‘And then The Boy and The Sonia came around for din-dins and to be scratched to death by the cat… and to bring us some rather fancy, swivelly office chairs that their work was throwing out (even though they're perfectly fine).’
- ‘Maybe he'll suggest a post-bash din-din.’
- ‘Is it time for din-dins yet?’
- ‘So, I made all the mixings and mash, and served up the din-din!’
- ‘I gotta run as soon as din-din's over… didn't have time for a shopping trip!’
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