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SuperBruRugby-talkHello friends,

Rugby-Talk, like every season, joins SuperBru via it’s own Super Pools and 2013 is no different.

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The first 4 Rugby-Talk SuperBru Pools were registered today, now we just need to fill the Pools up with members!

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Our Pools so far, for 2013 are as follows:


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119 Responses to Rugby-Talk SuperBru Pools 2013 – Join Now!

  • 101

    YES… :) we through heeeehaaaaaaa. We top our pool too I think. Morocco are out.

  • 102

    100 @ superBul:
    Yip we through Super. Pleased for Bafana making it through. Cape Verde go through as well. Think that is a shock result they must be really pleased too. I feel pleased for them. Just so happy that WE are through… :) Nice full stadium too tonight in MB terrific stadium that.

  • 103

    Durban – Bafana Bafana have reached the quarter-finals of the Africa Cup of Nations after drawing a thrilling game 2-2 against Morocco on Sunday.

  • 104

    @ Puma:
    do you know Pidgen English?

    here is a bit
    Igesund dey pray for open game
    Bafana Bafan coachi, Gordon Igesund, tok say he wan make Morocco attak South Africa wen de two contri face diasef on Sunday, for de las match for inside Group A Read full article

  • 105

    103 @ superBul:
    Really pleased we made the quarters.

  • 106

    104 @ superBul:
    Wow! …hahaha. No don’t know it, not sure what is being said there, have to read it again to make out what he is saying …..hahahaha.

  • 107

    i found this on the Supersport web

    Bafana Bafan coachi, Gordon Igesund, tok say he wan make Morocco attak South Africa wen de two contri face diasef on Sunday, for de las match for inside Group A.

    South Africa dey fin draw to reach las eight, but dem go dey use one eye dey shadow Morocco, becos dose ones dey fin three point to take reach las eight.

    ”I dey look am say dem go attak us well, well becos e mean say de match go opin,” na im Igesund yarn amebo dem on Saturday.

    ”If na so e be, den we go waya dem.”

    ”We go see wetin dem wan do sha. Dem musto win if dem wan enta las eight.”

    Igesund tok say hin playa, Lehlohonolo Majoro, wound no mean say e fit no play but hin go know how Tokelo Rantie wound go be afta.

    ”Me and doki bin dey yarn jus now and he tok say if we wan make Majoro play, we fit risk am.”

    ”Na sontin wey we go tink well, well but we neva sabi wetin we go do sha,” na im Igesund tok……………………


    click on NEWS
    Language options appear

  • 108

    good grief , this is like greek
    must be some rasta talk

  • 109

    108 @ superBul:
    hahaha. Yip not good english that, well not english at all really…. lol.

  • 111

    Nigerian Pidgin is an English-based pidgin and a creole language spoken as a lingua franca across Nigeria. The language is commonly referred to as “Pidgin” or “Brokin”. It is often not considered a creole language since most speakers are not native speakers, although many children do learn it early. Nonetheless it can be spoken as a pidgin, a creole, or a decreolised acrolect by different speakers, who may switch between these forms depending on the social setting.[1] Ihemere (2006) reports that Nigerian Pidgin is the native language of approximately 3 to 5 million people and is a second language for at least another 75 million. Variations of Pidgin are also spoken across West Africa, in countries such as Equatorial Guinea and Cameroon. Pidgin English, despite its common use throughout the country, has no official status.

    Each of the 250 or more ethnic groups in Nigeria can converse in this language, though they usually have their own additional words. For example, the Yorùbás use the words Şe and Abi when speaking Pidgin. These are often used at the start or end of an intonated sentence or question. For example, “You are coming, right?” becomes Şe you dey come? or You dey come abi? Another example, the Igbos added the word Nna also used at the beginning of some sentences to show camaraderie. For example, man! that test was hard becomes Nna, that test hard no be small.

  • 112

    superBul wrote:

    Pidgin is the native language of approximately 3 to 5 million people and is a second language for at least another 75 million

    GBS , i hope you understand now. Tounge-Out
    It not our Engrish that is pour, we Talk anader Tail

  • 113

    111 @ superBul:


    I just clicked on your name to look at the wild life photos. Not sure if some are new or not as have not looked at them for a very, very long time. Really like those ‘white lions’ well think they are. Do you still spend time in the bush? Would love to do a bush holiday again. Have not done that for years now.

    Anyhow I am out of here. Good to catch up with you again Super. You are scarce here these days.

  • 115

    Pidgin English is extremely popular in most parts of Africa, particularly West Africa, and has been accepted as the de-facto language of blue collar trade and merchants. Pidgin remains the “great” equalizer – a way of communicating on a base level that cuts through bullshit.

  • 116

    For citizens without easy access to higher education and white collar jobs, picking up a few words of English and mixing it with elements of their native tongues has been the default way of communicating across tribal cultures.

    Variations of Pidgin English can be found all over the world, from the Caribbean to China, and each comes with its own library of everyday words.

    As you travel across West Africa, the style of Pidgin spoken becomes more familiar, but still differs based on local language elements infused into it.

    Even if you don’t find yourself traveling to Nigeria in the distant future, try one of these phrases on one of your Nigerian friends, and fully bask in their glowing response.

    I no no – I don’t know

    I no sabi – I don’t understand

    I dey fine – I’m fine. I’m doing well.

    Wetin dey happen? – What’s going on? What’s happening?

    Wahala – Problem/Trouble. Example – Why you dey give me wahala? Which means why are you giving me so many problems?

    Comot! – Get out of here!

    Comot for road – Make way

    Dem send you? – Have you been sent to torment me?

  • 117

    OK enough of this Nigerian Pidgit, must say i learned something in my search for a Afcon log that is updated. Somehow no one bothers to update the logs, in Superugby it is almost immediately after the whistle.

    My last bit of it.

    I Wan Chop – I want to eat

    Come chop – Come and eat

    Abeg – Please, but usually not a repentant plea. Example – Abeg! No waste my time!; Which means Please! Don’t waste my time!

    Vex – Upset. Example – Make you no vex me! ; Which means “Don’t upset me!”

    I no gree – I don’t agree, I disagree

    Abi? – Isn’t it?

    Na so? – Is that so?

    Wayo – Trickery. Example – That man be wayo; which means “that man is a fraud!”

    Area boys -Street-smart young men that loiter around neighborhoods.

    Butta my bread – Answered prayers. Example – “God don butta my bread” which means God has answered my prayers

    Go slow – Traffic jam

    I go land you slap – I will slap you!

    Listen well well – Pay attention

  • 118

    Some of us will love this bit of Cricket news

    Sri Lanka whitewash Aussies

    Melbourne – Sri Lanka prevailed in a rain-hit thriller to clinch the second and final Twenty20 international against Australia and seal the series 2-0 on Monday.

  • 119

    Hey my guessing is going ok so far haha

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