The word brook is a common slang word for a dead person and a common insult for someone with a cold.
It was used in the late 19th century by British comedians as a mean insult for a person who has died and is lying in the street or on a doorstep, and has been “found” somewhere.
“Brooks ghost” is a colloquialism for someone who is lying on the street with a dead body, often a man in his late 50s or 60s, and is said to be “found”.
The word also refers to a corpse which has not been discovered, or to a person whose corpse has been left in a room for many years.
“Boys and girls, I know you’ve had some of your boys and girls come home from the cinema, but we know you want to go and see something,” Mr O’Brien said.
It’s a shame to see it and to know that you are going to go through this.” “
It’s just so wrong and it’s so hurtful.
It’s a shame to see it and to know that you are going to go through this.”
A brook has been the target of an online campaign against it, and the Australian Museum is now trying to change the word from “dead” to “drowned” as a sign of respect for the dead.
In the Victorian town of Wooridoor, where the word brooks is used, Mr O ‘Brien said he was angry with the word, saying that it was being used “unfairly”.
“I am a man of my word,” he said.
“I said it was not right, I said it’s wrong.
I didn’t mean to offend people.”
The word “brooks ghost”, meaning a body lying in a street, is not commonly used in Australia, Mr Anderson said.