naff off


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naff off

A forceful exclamation of dismissal, disdain, or impatience. Primarily heard in UK. Naff off, Jerry! I'm sick of listening to you gripe every day. Jenny: "I know Tom is interested in you. Why don't you go out with him?" Sally: "Would you naff off? I wouldn't be caught dead with someone like him!"
See also: off
References in periodicals archive ?
Why don't you just tell them all to naff off, ma'am.
After all, telling little old ladies with their floral offerings to naff off, as the princess did last Christmas, was hardly a chivalrous act, was it?
They don't just arrive in a transit van, turn a couple of knobs in your head with a spanner, charge you a 50 quid call- out fee then naff off.
You go on holiday, another family attaches itself to you and you're far too polite to tell them to naff off.
No, dear, YOU did that when you told an OAP to naff off.
I liked Craig, but now I think he should give up on the celeb thing and just naff off back to obscurity.
They'll tell him if they don't have a direct line to FIFA and UEFA he can naff off.
We had thousands of callers of whom 79 per cent agreed that the toffs SHOULD naff off.
Whether it be Fergie sucking toes or Anne telling a loyal subject to naff off, Edward covertly filming his own nephew's first day at uni or the younger prince skinning up and morphing into Harry Pothead - the Windsors have shown they have the same foibles as us all.
Nor in the beginning, to be honest, did she particularly appear to want to endear herself to anyone, telling photographers to naff off and modelling her relations with public and press on Prince Philip's robust style.