Swearing is fun, rewarding and will impress all your friends.
Its a fact, documented in many scientific studies undertaken by Whittman, that people, faced with certain death and disembowelment, generally issue a variety of stock phrases.

With this in mind we have compiled a short phrasebook to help your troops through their grizzly last moments.

Mein Gott!
Usually said by people in a state of extreme surprise at their imminent demise. Also widely said in certain German chat rooms for quite different reasons. A very useful phrase when faced with an attack by Edpow.

Gott in Himmel!
A little stronger then 'Mein Gott', denoting extreme disgust, horror or surprise. Most often heard when the Amazon Battalion is on underwear cleaning duty.

Los Los Los!
In pre-1945 Germany this meant 'Go Go Go', but is now most often spelt with a silent 'T'.

Britischer (or Englander) Schweinhund!
We at the GD clan know all about those tricky, plucky Brits and their comedy firebombing antics. Get your own back by using this phrase.

Pfeffermint Soses
For some reason the krauts think the British eat mint sauce with everything, and some of them call us this. What kind of nation would give a people a nickname over a bit of food? Bloody krauts.

Cooler, 15 days.
Useful for intimidating prisoners of war.

Donner Und Blitzen!
Often used expletive denoting the appalling consequences of eating a Kebab.

Two World Wars and One World Cup (doo da, doo da)
Excellent taunt designed to take those Germans down a peg or two. You can also use '5-1', but no-one has found a way of singing along to that yet. Some of the finest footballing minds in the world are at this very moment working on it.

For You Ze Vor Ist Ofver
Excellent closing taunt when you are blowing up all the buildings you can see looking for that last irritating soldier. Not to be confused with 'all your base are belong to us'.

This is commonly used when that tank rush you spent half an hour planning ends up in the toilet. It is rumoured that bWare has used this phrase more times than Von Paulus.

Also translates as 'Get that Bloody Flag'.