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Damsel in distress
A beautiful young woman perceived as being placed in a dangerous situation or a dire predicament by a villain or monster and who requires a hero to achieve her rescue. Jack Sparrow once referred to Elizabeth Swann as a "distressing damsel".
To move with rhythmic steps or movements, especially in time to music; to leap or move rapidly with strong emotion; to perform the steps to. Jack Sparrow and Angelica once danced aboard the Queen Anne's Revenge.
- "Borya gave up the second rogue that Davy Jones spoke of? The one he said was here in Shipwreck Cove? Who...who was it?"
"Turns out it was that popinjay, styles himself de Rapièr. That foppish dandy must’ve twigged that the Little Butcher might sing, ’cause he was caught with his longboats out, towing his brigantine, tryin’ to make it to the tunnel and clean away."
- ―Jack Sparrow and Hector Barbossa
A man who is excessively concerned about his clothes and appearance.
- "On my word, do as I say, or I'll pull this trigger and be lost to Davy Jones' Locker."
- ―Will Turner
A pirate slang term meaning a mythological place at the bottom of the ocean. In short, a term meaning death. Davy Jones was said to sink every ship he ever over took, and thus, the watery grave that awaited all who were sunk by him was given his name. To die at sea is to go to Davy Jones' Locker, or a pirate's version of hell. It can also refer to the Land of the Dead, into which Jack Sparrow was sent.
- "Fifteen men on the dead man's chest, Yo Ho Ho and a bottle of rum. Drink and the devil had done for the rest, Yo Ho Ho and a bottle of rum!"
- ―Joshamee Gibbs
- "Dead men tell no tales."
- ―Cotton's parrot
Once someone is dead, they can no longer communicate, hence killing someone is the best way to keep him/her quiet. A standard pirate excuse for leaving no survivors.
The cessation of life and all associated processes; the end of an person's existence as an entity independent from its environment and its return to an inert, nonliving state.
- "You have a debt to pay. You've been captain of the Black Pearl for thirteen years. That was our agreement."
- ―Davy Jones
An action, state of mind, or object one has an obligation to perform for another, adopt toward another, or give to another. The state or condition of owing something to another. Those who made deals with Davy Jones have a debt to pay by serving aboard the Flying Dutchman.
A demon was a paranormal, often malevolent being prevalent in religion, occultism, and folklore. They were often considered an evil spirit, a fallen angel or Satanic divinity, or even one's inner spirit.
The distance from the top or surface of something to its bottom. Often used to refer to the deeper parts of the seas.
- "We're rascals, scoundrels, villians, and knaves, Drink up, me hearties, yo ho. We're devils and black sheep, really bad eggs, Drink up me hearties, yo ho."
- ―Excerpt from Yo Ho (A Pirate's Life for Me) Lyrics
Used to describe creatures of hell. A wicked or naughty person, or one who harbors reckless, spirited energy, especially in a mischievous way. It can also refer to the chief devil known as Satan.
The division between two mutually exclusive groups. 
The person in charge of managing a department of a trading company.
Abbreviation of Dead Man's Chest, second film in the Pirates of the Caribbean franchise.
A fixed structure attached to shore to which a vessel is secured when in port.
Don, from Latin dominus, is an honorific in Spanish ([don]), Portuguese (Dom, [dõ]), and Italian ([ˈdɔn]). The female equivalent is Doña (Spanish: [ˈdoɲɲa]), Dona (Portuguese: [ˈdonɐ]), and Donna (Italian: [ˈdɔnna]), abbreviated "Dª" or simply "D." Although originally a title reserved for royalty, select nobles, and church hierarchs, it is now often used as a mark of esteem for a person of personal, social or official distinction, such as a community leader of long standing, a person of significant wealth, or a noble.
To see imaginary events in one's mind while sleeping; To hope or wish.
In a state of intoxication caused by the consumption of excessive alcohol, usually by drinking alcoholic beverages. Pirates were known to drink so much alcohol, particularly rum and wine, to where they would be drunk.