An originally derisive (yet, now humorously accepted) term for an Edina resident, which highlights the stereotype of the upper-middle class suburb. Derived from Marie Antoinette's quote: "Let them eat cake."
1. The use of "Willy Street" to describe Williamson Street originates with Madison cab dispatchers.
2. Willy street as you pass through might seem a little rough around the edge's, it is a very warm and exciting neighborhood. There are many characters, you get to know the people for who they are and except it for that. I love willy street! (also known as, granola-ville)
3. Willy Street is sometimes also used to refer to the Williamson street Co-op that is located on Williamson street.
Example: I'm going to Willy street, do you want anything?
4. Willy Street is short for Williamson Street, home to one of the "hippiest" neighborhoods in Madison, located on the Near East side. In this neighborhood you have the Willy Street Co-op, Jolly Bob's Jerk Joint, a good Caribbean restaurant and bar, as well as other cool hangouts, such as the Weary Traveler. This bar has board games to play while you're drinking with your friends.
5. Willy Street is the nickname for Williamson Street in Madison. The street is well-known as a haven for liberal hippie-types. In recent years some of the more dilapidated homes have been replaced by newer condos.
A device attached to the wheel of a car by Pittsburgh Police in order to immobilize the vehicle and aid in the enforcement of parking violations.
The linguistic term for the Bostonian tendency to leave out an 'r' when it precedes a consonant or is at the end of a word.
For example, "I just parked the car" would sound like [I just pahked thah cah]
A Colorado-style pizza, made with honey in the crust and often topped with a spicy sauce.