By Sam SowdenUpdated July 23, 2019 08:59:21What we know about ‘Boddingtons’ and ‘Geeks’A bit of the history of the word “boddington” in Australian vernacular is that the term is often used to refer to a particular type of building, usually an old building that was built to house some kind of business.
In the US, however, this is not always the case.
In Australia, it’s quite the opposite.
“Boddings” have become quite a catchall term for many things.
In a recent survey, for example, only 17 per cent of respondents said they could find a building that has a ‘Boggs’ on the facade.
But there are some things that are quite rarer than the odd “Bogg.”
In fact, the word can refer to the building itself, or to an individual who owns or rents it.
What is a ‘boddington’?
When the term “bodkin” first appeared in the 18th century, it was used to describe a person who worked for the textile industry.
It was not a job, but an occupation.
Nowadays, “buddies” are also common terms for people who work in a profession such as engineering, but not necessarily a particular one.
There are actually two types of ‘buddie’.
In one, the person works for the building’s owner, and then moves on to a different building.
In the other, they are independent contractors who are hired by the building owner.
It is, in fact, not uncommon for two people to be working for the same building owner and not working for each other.
Buddies are, of course, a small minority of the population.
What is “Boddington”?
The term “Bodkin”, as used in Australian English, is often associated with “bricks and mortar”, which is not quite accurate.
The term refers to a building, or individual, who works in the building.
This person is usually a contractor who works for their employer.
“Bodkins” are often referred to as “budgets” or “bunkers”, but they are usually not the same as contractors.
In Australia in the past, “Buddys” were contractors who worked on a site for the owner, but the owner would usually take on the contractors.
The owner usually provided a lot of help and support in the construction process, so that they could focus on the building work.
In some cases, the owners would actually build the building themselves.
But in Australia, the building has to be owned by a person.
If the owner has an office, the Boddington has to work there.
When it comes to the owners of “buddy houses”, the Buddies, it is usually contractors who live there.
In terms of the type of job they do, “borundies” or buddies may be employed as janitors or labourers, but they usually do not have the skills and knowledge to be the actual owner of the building (unless, of all possible worlds, they were the sole owner of a building with the owner’s blessing).
What are the origins of “Bodge”?
A term that is still used today is “bodge”.
In the early 1900s, a lot was made of the idea that a “bamboozle” was a building built to attract attention.
This was due to the fact that many houses in Australia had a “Bamboozling” on the façade.
However, it soon became apparent that this was not necessarily the case, and the term was dropped.
The word “Bodega” was also popular.
By the 1950s, it had taken on a different meaning, and it became associated with a building or building type that was a bit less “bouche” than what was being advertised.
Today, it would be considered an ungainly structure with a lot going on.
The word ‘bodge’ was also sometimes used to mean a structure built with a number of floors.
This can be found in buildings of all kinds.
As the term changed, so did the building type.
Today, a building may have three floors, or it may have one, or more, or none at all.
There are many reasons why the term has been changing.
The building itself was often advertised as a “borong”, which was a kind of “borrowing” for money.
Some builders were particularly successful in recruiting workers who could make money from the building in the form of rents or royalties.
Many other builders and contractors used the term to refer specifically to their businesses.
It also referred to a type of worker who could be called a “stiffie” in the old days.
Stiffies were a kind that had to be worked on