And it took me a while to realize this. Personally, the Irish exit didn't flash its brilliance until I experienced my first post-college networking event -- that distinct void where bleak reality meets stark desperation. Young men wore ill-fitting navy suits instead of jeans to look older. Old men wore scrotum-hugging skinny jeans instead of suits to look younger. Obviously, I wanted to leave as soon as I arrived. As I waded over to our glad-handing host, in an effort to say a brief farewell, I was stopped by an outstretched arm.
What Is An Irish Goodbye?
There are plenty of reasons for wanting to leave a party without saying goodbye. Or maybe … well, there are actually quite a few different options. Each country seems to have its own version of the Irish goodbye, most citing a different country as the source of this exit strategy. Which country is targeted can be revealing, but what is it revealing exactly? There are also a few more exceptional variants, one of which is the Irish goodbye itself, which seems to only be used by the English and Americans. So where do the names come from? But to understand how the maneuver got its name, you have to know that for most of its history the act has been considered inexcusably rude. The use of this term to make fun of a country is also demonstrated in the German alternative, which is the Polish exit.
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Are You A Spelling Star? Bad party? Too drunk? Or, just hate long goodbyes?
The Irish Goodbye. Or as my friends like to call it, The Camerata Dipout. I like to do it while out at a bar when I just hit a wall and need to go home. I have no shame in it! PS you can see this full outfit post here. The Irish Goodbye is a term used for someone who leaves a party without saying goodbye to anyone. Have you ever hosted a party before? I have.