tìm từ bất kỳ, như là dirty sanchez:
 
1.
an ancient Sanskrit greeting still in everyday use in India and especially on the trail in the Nepal Himalaya. Translated roughly, it means "I bow to the God within you", or "The Spirit within me salutes the Spirit in you" - a knowing that we are all made from the same One Divine Consciousness.
The more formal greeting Sanskrit Namascar pronounced NAH-mah-scar is also used in India, though less frequently in Nepal. The Hindi "Jai Bhagwan" is also in common use, and carries the same meaning.
viết bởi Daniel Gryte 28 Tháng mười một, 2003
 
2.
A really slacker way of saying "Nah, I'm gonna stay".
1: Yo, you gonna come with us to Tony's afterparty?

2: Namaste.
viết bởi nirvanablondie 19 Tháng bảy, 2011
 
3.
an honorable greeting. . . "My spirit honors yours"
Namaste, Brightlight!. . . Namaste, Sunshine!
viết bởi sunshinelynn 02 Tháng chín, 2003
 
4.
A greeting/saying in hindi which translates to: I honor the place in you where the entire universe resides, I honor the place in you where the ENTIRE universe resides, I honor the place in you of light, of love, of truth, of peace, I honor the place in you where if you and I are in that place then there is only one of us?

(Yeah, that one word means a whole lot, but it's a great saying none the less)
Namaste my friend. Namaste
viết bởi KingRex 26 Tháng bảy, 2007
 
5.
The parting words of the clueless New Age trust fund baby.
"Well, I should probably get going." "Ok, then! Namaste!"
viết bởi D Dilligaf 06 Tháng tám, 2012
 
6.
Namaste was originally intended as a respectful greeting to God, the Great Guru within. It is often used today as a greeting to other people - either friends or strangers.

Namaskar (and its related street term, skar) is always used in the second sense.
"Namaste, my beloved Guru..."
viết bởi Premasagar 21 Tháng ba, 2005
 
7.
A term popularized by stoner hippies usually said while high. It basically means that they honor your spirit.
1: I'm trippin' balls man!

2: namaste bro, namaste.
viết bởi def'nguy 05 Tháng chín, 2012