Sesh vs Seah - What's the difference?

sesh | seah |

As nouns the difference between sesh and seah

is that sesh is (colloquial) a period of time spent engaged in some group activity while seah is a jewish dry measure, one third of an ephah.




  • (colloquial) A period of time spent engaged in some group activity.
  • (colloquial) An informal social get-together or meeting to perform a group activity.
  • A period of sustained social drinking.
  • A period of sustained cannabis smoking.
  • Quotations

    Meaning 1: :* July 18, 1987 , Financial Times , page 6, :: "'We're not going to win a prize for graphics,' said Syd Silverman in a sesh this week." :* 2005 , Bruce Pegg, Brown Eyed Handsome Man: The Life and Hard Times of Chuck Berry , Routledge, page 51, :: "There's no opportunity either to take rhythm & blues or leave it alone at this sesh at the Apollo." Meaning 2: :* E.g., snowboarding: "Then it was on to the wallride for a sesh where numerous tricks were thrown down." April 11, 2007, Dave Driscoll, Transworld Snowboarding Magazine . : Examples of usage in Usenet groups: :* Playing video games together: "Halo sesh " (2002) :* Surfing: "Went out for a quick sesh today in Huntington. Wore my spring suit." (2003) Meaning 3: :* 1944 , George Netherwood, Desert Squadron , Cairo, R. Schindler, page 119, :: "Empty lager bottles signified that Hans and Fritz also knew the joys of a desert sesh ." :* 1999 , Ian Rankin, Black and Blue , St. Martin's Press, ISBN: 0312966776, page 39, :: "Impulse buys one Saturday afternoon, after a lunchtime sesh in the Ox…"


    * , Second Edition, Addition Series 1993 * The New Partridge Dictionary of Slang and Unconventional English, Vol. II , 2005, and Dalzell Victor Eds, Published by Taylor & Francis, ISBN: 041525938X, page 1699 * Cassell's Dictionary of Slang , 2006, Jonathon Green, Published by Sterling Publishing Company, Inc., ISBN: 0304366366, page 1252 * The Dictionary of Contemporary Slang , Tony Thorne, 1990, Published by Pantheon Books, ISBN 0679737065, page 448.






    (en noun)
  • A Jewish dry measure, one third of an ephah.
  • (Webster 1913)