Questions about example sentences with, and the definition and usage of "Donkey"

The meaning of "Donkey" in various phrases and sentences

Q: What does donkey's years mean?
A: "Donkey's years" (or "donkey's") is a British term that means a long time. I've never heard it in America.
Q: What does donkey's years mean?
A: It is a term used to explain something that has happened a long time ago. "that happened donkeys ago."
Q: What does donkey mean?
A: This is a donkey.
Q: What does You are a donkey mean?
A: You're an ass?

Example sentences using "Donkey"

Q: Please show me example sentences with donkey.
A: Check the question to view the answer
Q: Please show me example sentences with donkey.
A: - Shrek is a movie that stars an ogre with an annoying donkey as his companion.

- He kinda looks like a donkey, no offense.

- Her teeth are so crooked, like a donkey’s!

Synonyms of "Donkey" and their differences

Q: What is the difference between donkey and jackass ?
A: They technically mean the same thing, but donkey is literally referring to the animal, whereas jackass is an insulting slang word
Q: What is the difference between donkey
and monkey ?
Q: What is the difference between donkey and zebra ?
A: They are two different types of animals. A zebra is white with black stripes.

Translations of "Donkey"

Q: How do you say this in English (UK)? (the donkey for ahead) that is a famous phrase
A: It’s not a famous phrase, can you explain a bit more as this doesn’t make sense
Q: How do you say this in English (UK)? a donkey year or donkey years? and how does it sound to British in their 30-40s? would the scarcasm got its way to reach or would be it buried in ridiculousness
A: I know the expression 'donkeys years' it's been 'donkeys years since I've seen Bill', it was originally cockney slang so I don't know how far it reached outside of London but most natives would understand I think. I don't see the sarcasm though because it's a phrase we use?

Other questions about "Donkey"

Q: As if you didn't get angry with the donkey that kicked you, you don't need to get angry with retards. does this sound natural?
A: Just as you don’t get angry with the donkey that kicks you, you don't need to get angry with retards.

I am assuming here that their being kicked by a donkey is a hypothetical situation and that the person didn’t actually get kicked by a donkey. Otherwise, the tenses may need to be changed from my correction.
Q: The donkey of the left looks like it's smiling :- ) does this sound natural?
A: The donkey on the left looks like it's smiling :- )
Q: The donkey was very stubborn and refused to do what it was told. does this sound natural?
A: I think it sounded great. I would have no problem understanding.
Q: A: I saw a donkey in the park.
B:What ??
A: I mean it ! does this sound natural?
A: I would say for the last part of 'A' "I'm not kidding" " I'm telling you, there was really a donkey in the park" or maybe " Yes, it's true"

Meanings and usages of similar words and phrases

Latest words

donkey

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