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bop

1. verb To punch or strike someone. You're gonna get bopped in the nose if you keep asking inappropriate questions like that.
2. noun A strike or punch. You're gonna get a bop in the nose if you keep asking inappropriate questions like that.
3. noun A fast-paced, musically complex style of jazz that was popular in the 1940s. Ragtime has always appealed to me more than bop, actually.
4. noun, slang A catchy, up-tempo song that one enjoys, usually a song that invites dancing. That song's a total bop—turn it up! There were some great '80s bops playing in the grocery store today.
5. noun, slang A recreational drug of some kind in pill form. Used especially in the phrase "drop a bop." Wanna drop a bop before the concert?

drop a bop

slang To ingest a drug in pill form. ("Bop" is a slang term for "pill.") Wanna drop a bop before the concert?
See also: bop, drop

bop

(bɑp)
1. tv. to strike someone or something. You wanna get bopped in the beezer?
2. n. a style of jazz popular in the 1940s. We heard some bop in an old movie.
3. n. a drug in pill form; a dose of a drug. (see also hit.) You gonna drop both of them bops?

drop a bop

tv. to take a drug in pill form. (see also bop.) Wanna come over and drop a bop or two?
See also: bop, drop
References in periodicals archive ?
Richardson called himself The Big Bopper when he made a successful transition from spinning records to making them.
This was one of the catalysts for Bird and Diz and the young boppers beginning to improvise off the harmonic structure, the chords, of cliched standards, rather than play those tired melodies.
Here we're treated to essentially a "concert" within the musical itself, with the Big Bopper belting out "Chantilly Lace" and Ritchie Valens swiveling his hips to "La Bamba," then Buddy singing "Peggy Sue Got Married," "Why Do Fools" and "Johnny B.
Bonuses for the new rockabilly-themed Big Bopper slot continue until the end of April.
David Lockwood's production procedes with real pace, through some economicallystaged scenes covering Buddy's rise to fame, his marriage, and some minor antagonisms with band mates and producer, with the whole arc of the story leading to an impressive, highly atmospheric recreation of that last show, starring Buddy Holly alongside fellow rockers e Big Bopper and Richie Valens, who would also board the doomed plane.
IT was every teeny bopper's dream at London's O2 Arena night as CHERYL COLE, LITTLE MIX and JLS topped the bill at the Capital FM Jingle Bell Ball.
The show stars Marc Robinson, Stars in their Eyes winner and widely viewed as the country's number one Buddy, John-Simon Rawlings as The Big Bopper from West End musical Buddy, Paul Lillie as Elvis Presley and Barry Steele as Roy Orbison.
IN January 1959 Buddy Holly began The Winter Dance Party Tour, a string of dates across the American midwest with Ritchie Valens, Big Bopper, and Dion and the Belmonts.
He died alongside JP Richardson, "The Big Bopper", and Ritchie Valens.
It was 50 years ago that a freak plane crash in Iowa marked "the day the music died" when Buddy Holly and his rock and roll pals Ritchie Valens and JP "The Big Bopper" Richardson were tragically killed.
He perished in a plane crash near Mason City, Iowa along with fellow rock'n'rollers Ritchie Valens and the Big Bopper.
The accident also claimed the lives of Ritchie Valens and JP "The Big Bopper" Richardson.
1959: A plane crash near Clear Lake, IA kills rock n' roll stars Buddy Holly, Ritchie Valens, and The Big Bopper.
THE body of rock and roll star The Big Bopper has been exhumed - to let forensics experts confirm he died in a plane crash.