Macc. English Dictionary


ƒ   A F#m E D G

The fair comes to town once every year
Macc Lads go there when they've supped their beer
Get weaving with the Brute 33, Get weaving, forget your tea
We'll go down town and get some chips and pies
Bet you ten pints I'll dip my wick tonight

Crack over there, sitting on the benches,
Two of them are dead fit, but one of them's got dentures
Get weaving, the blonde one's mine, Get weaving, its nearly closing time
Eh up! My love! Are you coming for a ride?
We're all going to the fair tonight

Eh up! My love, I've got a suggestion,
Eh up! My love, will you feel my erection?
Eh up! My love, do you want a meat injection?
Your eyes are a beautiful brown, how about buying a round?

Beater pulled a bird and took her on the waltzers
Hand up her jumper, found out she's got falsies
Get weaving, with any old tramp, Get weaving, get your rodney damp
Beater's bird's going nag, nag, nag
She wants a goldfish in a plastic bag

Stez was in the subway beating up a queer
Don't mess with Macc Lads, don't spill their beer
Get weaving in Macclesfield, Get weaving, get your knackers feeled
Kiss your crack, but miss her lips
She's got a scabby face and she smells of chips

1983 The Macc Lads

N.B.- Macclesfield, in Tudor times, had its own bard- William Shakesbeer- known for agitating his ale into frothy effervescence. On his stag night, his friends set fire to his codpiece, and placed him on an oxcart to Knutsford. Owing to genital burns, he was unable to consummate his marriage for two weeks. However, a fortnight after the wedding, he penned this ode:
"Verily, 'tis goode to be in Macclesfelde, now my wedding tackle's healed"
Thus, the first successful rhyme for 'Macclesfield' can be dated to 1583.... Precisely 400 years prior to the second.