One of the mysteries of the English language finally explained.
nounNorthern English, Scottish
A person's or animal's throat.‘fling a bottle of the stuff down your thrapple’
- ‘With his wife supplying bacon sandwiches and hot dogs, and plenty of the amber nectar going down my thrapple, I was really enjoying myself.’
- ‘It wasn't until I got shipped out to the cold sandstone mansion that the tenets of religion were spooned into his unwilling thrapple.’
- ‘Whack this down the thrapple.’
- ‘He would open the beak and put about six of these down the hen's thrapple.’
- ‘Thon reek's fair gone for my thrapple.’
Late Middle English: of unknown origin.
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