loadsamoney


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loadsamoney

(ˈləʊdzəˌmʌnɪ)
n
an extremely wealthy person
References in periodicals archive ?
The first part of new three-part series Hits, Hype and Hustle: An Insider's Guide To The Music Business (BBC4, last night) - Making A Star - recalled the loadsamoney era of the 1990s.
The Cabinet wants him to spend loadsamoney without adding to Theresa May's unpopularity by raising any.
In 2014 a video game featuring characters similar to Enfield's saw his Loadsamoney music video on YouTube surge to 1.
Set in 80s Essex, the BBC series follows three double glazing salesmen aiming to make loadsamoney (said in the voice of Harry Enfield, naturally) selling cheap and nasty plastic - or white gold, as the title suggests.
Ashley, whose firm was rapped for paying below the minimum wage, then accidentally flashed his cash when he had to empty his pockets at a staff security check - producing wads of PS50 notes as if he was 80s Harry Enfield character Loadsamoney.
It was 10 years of opposites: deprivation in the north vs affluence in the south, Loadsamoney Tories vs Lefties; East vs West.
His TV characters over the years have included Loadsamoney, Tim Nice But Dim, Kevin the Teenager and Stavros.
From Loadsamoney to The Surgeons, expect to see them all when the duo come to Cardiff's Motorpoint Arena on October 26.
Later this year, they will reprise some of their most loved creations, like Loadsamoney from the 80s, and the 'suit you sir' tailors from the 90s, as well as bringing newer characters such as the surgeons from their most recent collaborations, to the stage.
He's hired by a nasty thug with loadsamoney and horrific secrets (Peter Mullan) and is persuaded to take along Mullan's daft-boy step-son, Jack O'Connell, as a driver.
England cricket captain Kevin Pietersen spoke very well earlier this week, explaining thoughtfully at a press conference that, given the hard times of the credit crunch era, his men would not be doing Loadsamoney impersonations should they be stuffing their pockets with Sir Allen Stanford's dollars next weekend.
Road, Newcastle Theatre Royal Studio JIM Cartwright's first play was premiered in 1986 when yuppies were making loadsamoney from Thatcher's newly-deregulated City and others were feeling the chill of the dole.