One of the mysteries of the English language finally explained.
A person with Asperger's syndrome.‘a Michigan author and self-described Aspie’
- ‘We are very very proud parents of an Aspie and to us the differences our child has are celebrated.’
- ‘The difference between Asperger's syndrome and the social disorders mentioned above is in the way that Aspies communicate with others.’
- ‘Anyway, if you had to guess, do you think most Aspies would fall into any particular religious or political camp?’
- ‘Cognitive Behavioral therapy is most effective with Aspies because it appeals to their logical nature.’
- ‘This blog is a collection of my random thoughts on life from an Aspie's point of view.’
Having or displaying characteristics of Asperger's syndrome.‘I'm quite Aspie’‘a deeper understanding of the Aspie way of mind can free you from many misconceptions’
- ‘He gets tons of hugs and kisses and love, and his Aspie self loves this sort of positive attention.’
- ‘I'm mildly Aspie so I can take things quite literally, especially in stressful situations like an interview.’
- ‘I'm strongly Aspie.’
- ‘She is a stay-at-home mom of an Aspie teenage boy and a spirited preteen girl.’
- ‘His aspie traits are well defined and sensibly portrayed, adding to Max's rich personality rather than reducing the character to a disability or a stereotype.’
1990s: abbreviation of Asperger's syndrome.
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