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If you’ve ever played or watched bingo in a traditional bingo hall or even just dabbled in some online bingo you may have noticed that there are some strange bingo names that you simply don’t understand. Calling bingo numbers out isn’t as simple as just 1, 2, 3… and you weren’t mistaken if you think you may have heard something about little ducks or Winnie the pooh.

How is modern bingo played?

Before we get to the bingo terms, we thought that we’d quickly go over the basics of bingo to refresh your memories or show you what it’s about if you’ve never played before.

There are different kinds of bingo that can be played, but on a whole, it is played by crossing off the numbers that are on your ticket when they are called out. You win the game if you cross off all the numbers on your ticket before anyone else.

The type of game, such as a 90 ball or 75 ball, that you are taking part in will decide the amount of numbers that you have on your ticket. The amount of numbers on your ticket will be the same amount that can be called out by the bingo callers.

Don’t be confused by the ‘balls’ in the name of your game either, it’s simply due to the fact that the numbers being called out used to be printed onto balls. However, with the invention of bingo sites, almost all the bingo balls are generated electronically.

Bingo Lingo Number

Back to the “Bingo Lingo”. Bingo numbers are often called out in traditional bingo rhymes. If you’re new to online bingo, it may be a tad confusing hearing “Two Fat Ladies” or other modern abbreviations and bingo sayings. However, don’t be alarmed if your fellow bingo players start using strange terms; bingo is a very sociable game and you simply just have to get to grips with the bingo slang meaning and you’ll find yourself understanding in no time.

How did the rhymes originate?

Most of the bingo terms associated with the numbers are rhymes. They were originally used in London in the mid-20th century, where they were used to pass on secret or hidden messages. These rhymes were very quickly picked up by bingo players who used them in the bingo halls to ensure that all 90 letters could be clarified easily when called out. In a big hall, the number 15 and 50 could sound very similar, so they adopted these rhymes/nicknames in order to distinctly tell letter apart. As the use of these nicknames spread, they changed from place to place and some new bingo sayings were added.

Here is a complete list of the bingo slang meaning with regards to the numbers and other strange words that you might come across if you play bingo online or in person.

Bingo Calls: The complete list

1 – Kelly’s eye46 – Up to tricks
2 – One little duck47 – Four and seven
3 – Cup of tea48 – Four dozen
4 – Knock at the door49 – PC
5 – Man alive50 – Half a century
6 – Tom Mix/Half a dozen51 – Tweak of the thumb
7 – Lucky seven52 – Danny La Rue
8 – Garden gate53 – Here comes Herbie/Stuck in a tree
9 – Doctor’s orders54 – Clean the floor
10 – [Prime Minister’s name]’s den55 – Snakes alive
11 – Legs eleven56 – Shotts Bus
12 – One dozen57 – Heinz varieties
13 – Unlucky for some58 – Make them wait
14 – Valentine’s Day59 – Brighton Line
15 – Young and keen60 – Five dozen
16 – Sweet 16 and never been kissed61 – Baker’s bun
17 – Dancing queen62 – Turn the screw/Tickety-boo
18 – Coming of age63 – Tickle me 63
19 – Goodbye teens64 – Red raw
20 – One score65 – Old age pension
21 – Royal salute/Key of the door66 – Clickety click
22 – Two little ducks67 – Stairway to heaven
23 – Thee and me68 – Saving Grace
24 – Two dozen69 – Favourite of mine
25 – Duck and dive70 – Three score and ten
26 – Pick and mix71 – Bang on the drum
27 – Gateway to heaven72 – Six dozen
28 – In a state/Over weight73 – Queen bee
29 – Rise and shine74 – Hit the floor
30 – Dirty Gertie75 – Strive and strive
31 – Get up and run76 – Trombones
32 – Buckle my shoe77 – Sunset strip
33 – Dirty knee/All the threes/Fish, chips & peas78 – 39 more steps
34 – Ask for more79 – One more time
35 – Jump and jive80 – Eight and blank
36 – Three dozen81 – Stop and run
37 – More than eleven82 – Straight on through
38 – Christmas cake83 – Time for tea
39 – 39 steps84 – Seven dozen
40 – Life begins85 – Staying alive
41 – Time for fun86 – Between the sticks
42 – Winnie the Pooh87 – Torquay in Devon
43 – Down on your knees88 – Two fat ladies
44 – Droopy drawers89 – Nearly there
45 – Halfway there90 – Top of the shop

Bingo number names

1 – Kelly’s eye

This bingo saying could be a reference to Ned Kelly, one of Australia’s greatest folk heroes – but many think it’s just military slang.

2 – One little duck

The number 2 looks just like a little duckling!

3 – Cup of tea

Because the British are particularly fond of tea and purely because it rhymes. Put the kettle on then!

4 – Knock at the door

Who’s there?! This phrase rhymes with the number 4.

5 – Man alive

Another great bingo calling sheet rhyme.

6 – Tom Mix/Half a dozen

Tom Mix was America’s first Western Star, appearing in 291 films. His legend lives on in this rhyming bingo call. A dozen is 12 and half of 12 is 6, which is the alternative bingo saying the caller could choose.

7 – Lucky seven

The number 7 is considered lucky in many cultures. There are 7 days of the week, 7 colours of the rainbow and 7 notes on a musical scale.

8 – Garden gate

This saying rhymes with the number 8, but there’s said to be something more about the history of this call. Legend has it that the ‘garden gate’ was a code for a secret meeting or drop off point.

9 – Doctor’s orders

During World War II, Number 9 was the name of a pill given out by army doctors to solidiers who were a little bit poorly. This powerful laxative was said to clear the system of all ills!

10 – [Prime Minister’s name]’s den

Always up to date, bingo callers will insert the name of the current Prime Minister into this call. It references number 10 Downing Street.

11 – Legs eleven

One of the many calls that relates to the shape that the number makes. The two 1s look like a pair of slender legs. Whit woo!

12 – One dozen

12 makes up a dozen.

13 – Unlucky for some

Many superstitious people believe that 13 is an unlucky number – but if you call house on 13, it’s lucky for you!

14 – Valentine’s Day

Referring to 14th February, the international day of romance.

15 – Young and keen

15 rhymes with keen .

16 – Sweet 16 and never been kissed

Turning 16 marks a special birthday. You’re not quite an adult, but you’re no longer a child.

17 – Dancing queen

“You are the dancing queen, young and sweet, only seventeen!” We can thank ABBA and their 1976 hit single ‘Dancing Queen’ for this bingo call.

18 – Coming of age

This milestone denotes when you’re officially an adult. Some callers also shout: “Now you can vote!”

19 – Goodbye teens

The last teenage year!

20 – One score / Getting Plenty

There are 20 units in a score. The phrase ‘getting plenty’ is also a cheeky rhyme with the number.

21 – Royal salute / Key of the door

There are 21 guns fired in a royal or military salute. 21 was also the traditional age where you’d move out of your parents’ house and have your own keys to your own place.

22 – Two little ducks

Again, this call exists to describe the shape that the numbers make.

23 – The Lord is my shepherd

A biblical reference, this is the first phrase of Psalm 23 in the Old Testament.

24 – Two dozen

12 is one dozen and 24 makes two dozen.

25 – Duck and dive

Another call that rhymes but it’s also said that the number 2 is the duck and you want to dive away from the number 5 which looks like a snake! One of the stranger bingo terms, that’s for sure.

26 – Half a crown

This saying comes from predecimalization (old money), where two shillings and sixpence made up half a crown.

27 – Gateway to heaven

You will be in heaven if you call house on this bingo rhyming slang!

28 – In a state

Cockney rhyming slang. “He was in a right two and eight” means “He was in a poor state!”

29 – Rise and shine

The numbers rhyme with this cheery saying.

30 – Dirty Gertie

Rhyming with 30, this phrase comes from the nickname for the statue La Délivrance, a bronze sculpture of a naked lady installed in North London in 1927. There was also a raucous song called Dirty Gertie from Bizerte, which was sung by Allied soldiers in North Africa during the Second World War.

31 – Get up and run

Get up and run when you hear this rhyming call for 31.

32 – Buckle my shoe

The phrase rhymes with the numbers.

33 – All the threes/Fish, chips and peas

33 represents all the 3s available in a 90 ball game. It also rhymes with the traditional English fish supper from the chippy. Yum!

34 – Ask for more

A great rhyme, especially following 33!

35 – Jump and jive

You’ll be doing this dance step if you call house on number 35.

36 – Three dozen

Plain and simple, 3 lots of 12.

37 – More than eleven

Lots of numbers are more than 11, but this one kind of rhymes!

38 – Christmas cake

Another term derived from cockney rhyming slang.

39 – 39 steps

From the 1935 Alfred Hitchcock movie called 39 Steps.

40 – Life begins

Life begins at 40! Who are we to disagree with this well-known bingo call?!

41 – Time for fun

Life has begun so it’s time for some fun!

42 – Winnie the Pooh

Winnie the Pooh books by A. A. Milne were first published in 1926. The honey-loving bear became part of the Walt Disney family in 1965.

43 – Down on your knees

Harking back to war-time Britain, this phrase was often used by soldiers during the war.

44 – Droopy drawers

Said to be a visual reference to sagging trousers!

45 – Halfway there

There are 90 balls in traditional British bingo [] games and 45 is half of 90.

46 – Up to tricks

This phrase rhymes with the number 46.

47 – Four and seven

Not particularly inspiring, but does what it says on the tin. Can you think of a better one?

48 – Four dozen

4 x 12 = 48

49 – PC

This call is based on the old TV programme ‘The Adventures of P.C. 49,’ which aired from 1946–53. The show told the stories of an unconventional police constable solving cases in London.

50 – Half a century

A full century is 100 and 50 is half of that.

51 – Tweak of the thumb

A quirky call that rhymes. Could also be replaced with “I love my mum.”

52 – Danny La Rue

Another great rhyme that references the Irish cross-dressing singer and entertainer who rose to fame in the mid ‘40s.

53 – Here comes Herbie

53 is the number of the VW Beetle Herbie, the car featured in a number of films by Walt Disney in the 1960s. Players often respond with “Beep, beep!”

54 – Clean the floor

Nobody wants to think about housework while they’re playing bingo, but this rhyme has been around for years.

55 – Snakes alive

Another visual bingo call. The two fives look like snakes ready to spring.

56 – Shotts Bus / Was she worth it?

The original number of the bus route from Glasgow to Shotts. Five shillings and sixpence was how much a marriage licence used to cost. When the caller asked: “Was she worth it?” many players would shout back “Every penny!”

57 – Heinz varieties

Referring to the number in the logo of food company Heinz. The number 57 was reportedly picked by the founder as he wanted to claim he offered the greatest selection of pickles. Five was his lucky number and 7 was his wife’s.

58 – Make them wait

This is another rhyming call. Players often respond with “Choo choo, Thomas!”

59 – Brighton Line

There are mixed ideas on where this comes from. Some think that it’s the number of the train from Brighton to London, engine 59 – and others say that all original telephone numbers in Brighton started with 59.

60 – Five dozen / Grandma’s getting frisky

Our favourite reference is back again! 5 x 12 = 60. 60 almost rhymes with frisky and is the traditional age that women could retire and draw a state pension.

61 – Baker’s bun

This bingo call rhymes with the number.

62 – Turn the screw / Tickety-boo

Both these phrases rhyme with the number. Tickety-boo is slang for ‘good’ or ‘going well’.

63 – Tickle me

Another cheeky phrase that rhymes, but its origins are unclear.

64 – Red raw

Not the closest rhyme to the number 64 but this bingo call seems to have stood the test of time.

65 – Old age pension

The traditional age that men could retire in the UK.

66 – Clickety click

This great sounding rhyme sounds like a train steaming down a track.

67 – Stairway to heaven

Another whimsical rhyming bingo call.

68 – Pick a mate

Bingo [] is better with friends! Pick a mate and look out for this rhyming call.

69 – Any way up

Sunset Bingo Beaverton

This call explains how the number 69 looks the same upside down.

70 – Three score and ten

More maths! 3 x 2 = 60, plus 10 = 70!


71 – Bang on the drum

In the early 2000s, a campaign called to change this traditional call to ‘J.Lo’s bum’. What do you make of that?

72 – Six dozen

Another reference using that famous dozen metric.

73 – Queen bee

We’re buzzing about this bingo call that rhymes.

74 – Hit the floor

A call that rhymes. Makes us want to hit the dance floor, too!

75 – Strive and strive

We’re striving for a full house. Hope it lands when this call is shouted.

76 – Trombones

This pop-culture bingo call references the lyrics in the popular marching song ‘76 Trombones’ from the musical, The Music Man.

77 – Sunset strip

So called because of the popular 1950s/60s private investigator TV show, 77 Sunset Strip.

78 – 39 more steps

This references the 39 Steps film again, as 39 + 39 = 78

79 – One more time

Nothing to do with Britney Spears, just another call that rhymes!

80 – Ghandi’s breakfast

Because he is said to have ate nothing… eight nothing… geddit?!

81 – Stop and run

A bit of a confusing bingo rhyme…how can you stop and run and the same time?

82 – Straight on through

Another lovely rhyme that’s been around since bingo began.

83 – Time for tea

Another reference to the UK’s favourite beverage. Two quintessentially British pastimes; bingo and brews!

84 – Seven dozen

Betfred lottery results. The last of our dozen references! 7 x 12 = 84.

85 – Staying alive

This bingo call was around well before the Bee Gees, but we like it and it rhymes!

86 – Between the sticks

Not only does this rhyme, but it is said to refer to the number 86 being the position of goalkeepers, who would spend the match ‘between the sticks’ or goalposts.

87 – Torquay in Devon

It rhymes and also provides a geography lesson!

88 – Two fat ladies

A visual representation… the number 88 is said to look like two fat ladies sitting next to each other.

89 – Nearly there

A reference to 89 being 1 away from 90 – the end of the bingo numbers.

90 – Top of the shop / end of the line / as far as we go

All the calls that go with the number 90 in bingo reference it being the highest or last number.

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This is a list of British bingo nicknames. In the game of bingo in the United Kingdom, callers announcing the numbers have traditionally used some nicknames to refer to particular numbers if they are drawn. The nicknames are sometimes known by the rhyming phrase 'bingo lingo' and there are rhymes for each number from 1 to 90, some of which date back many decades. In some clubs, the 'bingo caller' will say the number, with the assembled players intoning the rhyme in a call and response manner, in others, the caller will say the rhyme and the players chant the number. In 2003, Butlins holiday camps introduced some more modern calls devised by a Professor of Popular Culture in an attempt to bring fresh interest to bingo.[1][2]


1Kelly’s eye[3]The pun is military slang;[4] possibly a reference to Ned Kelly, from Ned Kelly's helmet, the eye slot resembling the number 1. Also after the Valiant comic strip 'Kelly's Eye' where the eponymous Kelly possessed a magic amulet.
2One little duck.From the resemblance of the number 2 to a duck; see also '22'. Response is a single 'quack.'
3Cup of teaRhymes with 'three'.
4Knock at the doorRhymes with 'four'.
5Man alive[3]Rhymes with 'five'.
6Half a dozen[5]A common phrase meaning six units (see '12' below).
Tom MixCockney rhyming slang for number 6[6]
7Lucky [3]7 is considered a lucky number in some cultures.
8Garden gate[5]Rhymes with 'eight'.
9Brighton line[5][7]A reference to the British railway line running from London Victoria and London Bridge to Brighton.
Doctor's ordersNumber 9 was a laxative pill given out by army doctors in WWII.
10(Current Prime Minister of the United Kingdom) Boris’s den.The name refers to 10 Downing Street the home of the UK Prime Minister.
11Legs elevenA reference to the shape of the number resembling a pair of legs, often chicken legs specifically.[8] The players often wolf whistle in response.
12One dozenA reference to there being 12 units in one dozen.
13Unlucky for someA reference to 13 being an unlucky number.
14Valentine's DayA reference to 14 February being St. Valentine's Day.
15Young and keenRhymes with 'fifteen'.
16Never been kissed[2]After the song Sweet Sixteen and Never Been Kissed
Sweet 16Refers to the US and Canadian celebrations of a Sweet sixteen birthday.
17Dancing QueenABBA's song Dancing Queen has the number mentioned in the lyrics.
18Coming of ageEighteen is the age of majority in the UK.
19Goodbye teensNineteen is the age after which people stop being teenagers.
20One scoreA reference to there being 20 units in one score.
21Key of the doorThe traditional age of majority.
Royal saluteNamed after the traditional 21-gun salute.
22Two little ducksThe numeral 22 resembles the profile of two ducks.[8] Response is often 'quack, quack, quack'.
23The Lord is My ShepherdThe first words of Psalm 23 of the Old Testament.
Thee and me[3]Rhymes with '(twenty) three'.
24Two dozen12 × 2 = 24. Refer to 12 above.
25Duck and diveRhymes with '(twenty) five', and is made up of a '2' – resembles a duck, and a '5' – resembles an upside-down '2'.
26Half a crownPre-decimalised currency in the UK. (See half crown). A half crown is equivalent to 2 shillings sixpence, written 2/6.
Pick and mixRhymes with '(twenty) six'
27Duck and a crutch.The number 2 looks like a duck (see '2') and the number 7 looks like a crutch.
Gateway to HeavenRhymes with '(twenty) seven'
28In a state.'Two and eight' is rhyming slang for 'state'.
OverweightRhymes with '(twenty) eight'.
29Rise and shineRhymes with '(twenty) nine'.
30Dirty Gertie[1]Common rhyme derived from the given name Gertrude, used as a nickname for the statue La Delivrance installed in North London in 1927. The usage was reinforced by Dirty Gertie from Bizerte, a bawdy song sung by Allied soldiers in North Africa during the Second World War.[9]
31Get up and run[1]Rhymes with '(thirty) one'.
32Buckle my shoeRhymes with '(thirty) two'.
33Dirty kneeRhymes with '(thirty) three'.
34Ask for moreRhymes with '(thirty) four'.
35Jump and jive[2]A dance step.
36Three dozen3 × 12 = 36. Refer to 12 above
37More than 11Rhymes with '(thirty) seven'.
38Christmas cakeCockney rhyming slang.
39StepsFrom the 39 Steps
40Life beginsRefers to the proverb 'life begins at forty'.
Naughty 40Possibly in reference to the Naughty Forty.
41Time for funRhymes
42Winnie the PoohRhymes with '(forty) two' and in reference to Winnie-the-Pooh, a beloved UK children's book character.
43Down on your kneesThis was a phrase that was made popular during wartime by soldiers.
44Droopy drawers[7]Rhyme that refers to sagging trousers.[citation needed]
45Halfway thereBeing halfway towards 90.
46Up to tricksRhymes with '(forty) six'.
47Four and sevenRefers to the two numbers that make up 47, that being 4 and 7.
48Four dozen4 × 12 = 48. Refer to 12 above.
49PCRefers to the BBC Radio series 'The Adventures of PC 49'. Usual response is 'Evening all'.
50It's a bullseye!Referring to the darts score.
5 – 0, 5 – 0, it's off to work we goReferring to Snow White.
Half a centuryReferring to 50 being half of 100.
51Tweak of the thumbRhymes with '(fifty) one'.
52Danny La Rue[10]A reference to drag entertainer Danny La Rue. Also used for other numbers ending in '2' (see '72' below).
Chicken vindaloo[1]Introduced by Butlins in 2003.[1]
Deck of cardsNumber of cards in a deck.
53Here comes Herbie!53 is the racing number of Herbie the VW Beetle. Players may reply 'beep beep!'
Stuck in the treeRhymes with '(fifty) three'.
54Man at the doorRhymes with '(fifty) four'.
Clean the floorRhymes with '(fifty) four'.
55All the fives[5]Rhymes with '(fifty) five'.
Snakes aliveRhymes with '(fifty) five'.
56Shotts bus[5]Refers to the former number of the bus from Glasgow to Shotts.
Was she worth it?This refers to the pre-decimal price of a marriage licence in Britain, 5/6d. The players shout back 'Every Penny!'
57Heinz varieties[5]Refers to 'Heinz 57', the '57 Varieties' slogan of the H. J. Heinz Company.
58Make them waitRhymes with '(fifty) eight'. Here the announcer would pause, making the audience wait.
59Brighton lineQuote from The Importance of Being Earnest referencing trains 59 in turn references the number 59 bus running between Brighton and Shoreham-by-Sea.
60Grandma's getting friskyRhymes with 'sixty'.
Five dozen5 × 12 = 60. Refer to 12 above.
61Bakers bunRhymes with '(sixty) one'.
62Tickety-booRhymes with '(sixty) two'.
Turn the screw
63Tickle meRhymes with '(sixty) three'.
64Almost retiredA reference to the former British male age of mandatory retirement – specifically being one year away from it.
Red rawRhymes with '(sixty) four'.
65Retirement age, Stop work[2]A reference to the former male British age of mandatory retirement.
Old age pension
66Clickety click[7]Rhymes with '(sixty) six'.
67Stairway to HeavenCoined by Andrew 'CIP' Lavelle.
Made in Heaven[3]Rhymes with '(sixty) seven'.
68Pick a mateCoined by Edward James Mackey II.
Saving graceRhymes with '(sixty) eight'.
69Anyway upA reference to the 69 sex position.
Either way up
Meal for two
A favourite of mine[2]
70Three score and 10A score is a way of counting in 20s in which one score is 20.[11] 20 * 3 = 60 + 10 = 70. Three score and ten years is the span of life according to the Bible.[12]
71Bang on the drum[2]Rhymes with '(seventy) one'.
J.Lo's bum[2]
72Danny La Rue[2]Rhymes with '(seventy) two'
Six dozen6 × 12 = 72. Refer to 12 above.
73Queen beeRhymes with '(seventy) three'.
Under the tree.
Lucky 3[13]
74Hit the floorCoined by Ann Fitzsimons.
Candy storeRhymes with '(seventy) four'.
75Strive and strive[14]Rhymes with '(seventy) five'.
76Trombones[15]'Seventy-Six Trombones' is a popular marching song, from the musical The Music Man.
77Two little crutches[15]The number 77 resembles 2 little 'Crutches'.
Sunset StripFrom the 1960s television series '77 Sunset Strip'. Usually sung by the players.
7839 more steps39 + 39 = 78. Refer to 39 being '39 steps' above.
Heaven's gateRhymes with '(seventy) eight'.
79One more timeRhymes with '(seventy) nine'.
80Gandhi's breakfast'Ate nothing'.
Eight and blankRefers to 80 being made up of 8 and 0 (nothing).
81Fat lady with a walking stickThe number 8 is supposed to visually resemble a lady with ample bosom and hips, while the number 1 is supposed to visually resemble a walking stick.
Stop and runRhymes with '(eighty) one'.
82Straight on throughRhymes with '(eighty) two'.
83Time for teaRhymes and scans[14]
84Give me moreRhymes and scans.
85Staying alive[16]Rhymes with '(eighty) five'.
86Between the sticksRhymes with '(eighty) six'. Refers to the position of goalkeeper in football.
87Torquay in DevonRhymes with '(Eighty) Seven'. Torquay which is in the county of Devon, rather than one of several other Torquays which were elsewhere in the British Empire.
88Two fat ladies[17]The number 88 visually resembles a lady next to another lady. Refer to 81 above. Players can reply with 'wobble, wobble!'
89Nearly there89 is one away from 90 (the end of the bingo numbers).
Almost there
90Top of the shop[5]90 is the highest (top) number in bingo. Shop refers to the entire game of bingo (and also rhymes with 'top').



  1. ^ abcde'J-Lo gets bingo call-up'. BBC News Online. 5 May 2003. Retrieved 2 July 2009.
  2. ^ abcdefgh'R.I.P. 1950s Bingo Calls'. BBC News Online. 7 May 2003. Retrieved 3 August 2009.
  3. ^ abcdeArielr (9 September 2020). 'Bingo Calls'. Wink Bingo. Retrieved 2 December 2020.
  4. ^Partridge 2006, p. 1397.
  5. ^ abcdefgBingo – Trendier than Clubbing!, Inside Out (BBC), 23 September 2002. Retrieved 3 August 2009.
  6. ^'Tom Mix is Cockney Rhyming Slang for 6!'. Retrieved 2 December 2020.
  7. ^ abcGreen 1987, p. 56.
  8. ^ abBingo Slang Terms, 11 October 2011. Retrieved 9 April 2012.
  9. ^Vosburgh 1994.
  10. ^Jackson 2007.
  11. ^'Why is the number 20 called a 'score'? - Quora'. Retrieved 2 December 2020.
  12. ^King James Bible. Psalm 90 verse 10.CS1 maint: location (link)
  13. ^'Bingo Calls a Complete Guide Infographic'.
  14. ^ ab'Bingo Calls'. Wink Bingo. Retrieved 27 April 2020.
  15. ^ ab'How to stay young, even if you're clickety-click'. BBC News Online. 11 July 2002. Retrieved 3 August 2009.
  16. ^'The history behind the game of Bingo'.
  17. ^Lemanski 2008.

Bingo Sunset Station Henderson Nv


  • Green, Jonathon (1987). Dictionary of jargon. London: Routledge. ISBN0-7100-9919-3.
  • Jackson, Katie (18 August 2007). 'How we put the balls in bingo'. Daily Mirror. Retrieved 2 August 2009.
  • Lemanski, Dominik (20 April 2008). 'Amy's No, No, No to Kebab'. Daily Star. Retrieved 2 August 2009.
  • Partridge, Eric (2006). A Dictionary of Slang and Unconventional English. Routledge. ISBN978-1-134-96365-2.
  • Vosburgh, Dick (8 March 1994). 'Obituary: Walter Kent'. The Independent. London. Retrieved 24 August 2009.

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External links[edit]

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