Placket 16-17th Century. A woman. Historically, it's an apron or pettycoat. Women were known to work as slaves in the kitchen, the term grew wings and soared into the streets to define women as objects. "Our vicar thus preaches and why should he not? For the dues of his cure are the pocket and pot."
2005 poster for Academy Award winning film, Tsotsis
A street thug, gangster or urban criminal. The term is based on a watered down version of Sesotho word "tsotsa", which means to dress flashy. Back in the 1940s they wore zoot suit and the gun and knife ruled the nights.
An uneducated female, dressed in flashy “ooh look at me, I'm an asshole” attire and accessorized with “ooh look at me, I'm an asshole” ratchet jewelry, fake gold necklace with "Bitch" written in Harlow Solid Italics for that classy touch.