One of the mysteries of the English language finally explained.
Used to express the speaker's belief that two or more things are essentially the same, in spite of apparent differences.‘‘Jesuits, Christians, same difference’, the doctor said’
- ‘Think of a bigger-budget version of The Story of Ricky, with a school substituting for a prison - some would say same difference - and over-the-top action in place of over-the-top gore, and you've pretty much got it.’
- ‘I think she's thrilled… or infuriated, same difference.’
- ‘But still what if she got pregnant last night, or early this morning, same difference.’
- ‘Copper Quarter, Gold Nickel same difference, it's a form of currency.’
- ‘Well, I think it came out more like an extremely smug smirk, but same difference, right?’
- ‘By the way James Whittaker writes for the Mirror and not the Star but hey - same difference these days… almost.’
- ‘Watching a movie star is like being in love… or lust… same difference.’
- ‘Yeah, some folks call them consciences, I call them personalities, same difference.’
- ‘On Friday there is a panel discussion by the Juvenile Justice Unit discussing ‘the Needs of Children in Conflict with the Law versus the Needs of Vulnerable Children, - Not the same difference?’’
- ‘After two long hours of just rubbing his forehead, okay so maybe it was just two minutes, same difference though, I was getting tired of just waiting for his stupid migraine to heal.’
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