New answers tagged


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. ...


Adding "ever" to a sentence is quite common in german, but very informal and colloquial. It is mostly used to emphasize an opinion and probably developed, as it has already been stated, from using "aller Zeiten" as emphasis. A sentence in which "ever" occurs is significantly shorter, since in most cases it lacks a verb and any pronouns. For example: For "...


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.


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 ...

Top 50 recent answers are included