Top Definition
pronounced IZit.
1. "Really, is that so?"
2. "Your're having me on."
3. "Christ, I don't believe that for a second."
You: I slept with Kim Mathers last night.
Your mate: Is it?
You: She was a right cunt.
Your mate: Is it?
You: Wanna get some crisps?
Your mate: Yeh, bru.
Beküldő: Anonymous 2003. szeptember 24.
To acknowledge a statement with expressing particular surprise or interest.
I bumped into that yat you were bangin down luton, she looked like she was up the duff ya na.
- Izit!
Beküldő: Anonymous 2003. október 11.
similar to innit where by innit is often rhetorical, isit poses a question that begs answering. Often eshews syntax of pre contracted form("is it?")
-"dude, Aah've bin wahlkin ahl ouver Luundin ahn I aint seen a baegil store anyplace"
Beküldő: AntipodiaLex 2003. március 25.
This phrase is often used to in recognition to others in conversation. It is used positively.

It is not said often with a questioning tone, however when it is, it can mean "really?"
Person#1: I've been out all day today
Person#2: Is it?
Beküldő: Bromley 2005. március 9.
Pronounced 'izzit', the new replacement for 'innit' or 'isn't it'. Almost always used at the end of a sentence, or as a phrase by itself.

#1 Is it can be used as a tag question, to request the adjacent response equivalent to 'it is'

#2 Is it can be used to add kudos to a previous statement
A) Ready for a jam man, is it?
B) It is man.

A) Gonna get some beh pusseh tonight man.
B) Is it!
Beküldő: C. Swanworthy 2007. november 5.
More Core language from High Wycombe, England but this is used elsewhere as well. Used to question a statement but is more often rhetorical than not. Not to be confused with 'izit?' which demands an answer.
Jo: "Let's go to Baker's Oven."
Colin: "Isit?"
Beküldő: Simjob 2005. március 29.
UK Slang/ meaning 'really?' or 'is it(the situation)?!' Short utterance that can be used to acknowledge having heard the other person speak. The beauty of this phrase is that what's come before it is virtually irrelevant!
Arguably most widespread in South East England.
'Oi, your mum said we could burn a spliff in the living room I swear...'

'Malcolm, I'm becoming more and more worried, I mean, she hasn't come home for five days now and there's posters all round Harrow with her face on...'
Beküldő: Rob Richardson 2005. december 13.

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