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32

You are right with all your assumptions. The word ever is the English word; so the insult was formed by mixing German and English – which is not too unusual and probably seemed more “cool” to the girl. The word behinderter should have indeed been behindertster, which makes the whole thing even more embarrassing. A native German speaker will have no problem ...


10

I would break down the phrase to: behinderter (physically or mentally challenged): arbitrarily chosen derogatory adjective Lehrer (discussed topic) ever (English word) sort of emphasis, German equivalent would be aller Zeiten Obviously the phrase lacks in nearly every respect, but mostly a superlative form for the adjective would help.


5

Let’s just go backwards analysing this: Ever, being used just like in English, is rather frequent in youth culture nowadays. It has pretty much replaced aller Zeiten and to add ‘coolness’, it is often written evar and/or with repeated final vowel. As far as I know both English-speaking and German-speaking youth culture, ever fulfils the same role in both. ...



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