American vs. British English: Word with different Meaning

I give you a word in British English and one in American English, you tell me what the other one would rather call it. All answers are the same word in both BE and AE but don´t share the same meaning. E.g. British English ERASER -> in AE RUBBER and American English CONDOM -> in BE RUBBER
Disclaimer: I don´t claim to give exact synonymous definitions or words that are solely used in one of the varieties.The quiz uses general tendencies in meaning between British and American English. Please do not comment that you think I´m wrong because you´ve once heard a Brit say a word from the American column :)
I tried to give one or two word definitions which sometimes don´t fit very well. Feel free to suggest better ones :)
Quiz by Moos1005
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Last updated: May 22, 2019
First submittedMay 22, 2019
Times taken76
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British Word
Answer
American Word
Crisps
Chips
Fries
Soft Bun
Biscuit
Cookie
Camp Bed
Cot
Crib
Trousers
Pants
Underpants
Angry
Mad
Crazy
Bank Note
Bill
Check
Jam
Jelly
Jell-O
Coffin
Casket
Jewelry Box
British Word
Answer
American Word
Marrow
Squash
Juice Drink
Pancake
Flapjack
Oat Bar
Asphalt
Pavement
Sidewalk
Offended
Pissed
Drunk
Tram
Trolley
Shopping Cart
(Hand) Bag
Purse
Wallet
Braces
Suspenders
Garters
+1
Level 58
May 22, 2019
This was kind of confusing and not entirely accurate.
+1
Level 38
May 22, 2019
Sorry, A handbag, purse and wallet are three different things and all are used in American English. Same goes for Jam, Jelly and Jell-O; they are three separate and distinctive foods. Finally, Americans also use the term "Pancakes" for Pancakes. "Flapjacks" are a regional term, not used by the majority.
+1
Level 75
May 23, 2019
As I mentioned before it is not possible to draw clear lines between the two languages and sometimes difficult to find exact synonyms. Especially for the purse that is the case, however, when you ask Brits what a purse is they'd rather describe it as something you put your money in and when asking an American they'd rather describe a thing a woman might wear with all sorts of small items inside. Similarly for the flapjacks, I don't mean to say that all americans use the word and never say pancake, but when they say flapjack they mean a certain type of pancake whereas a Brit doesn't connect it to anything like a pancake.
+1
Level 73
May 23, 2019
Nice quiz. Some other fun ones are torch/flashlight, flat/apartment, boot/trunk but to keep it family friendly, we won't go into "cottaging" or "double-fisting" which are harmless in AE, but not so much in BE!
+1
Level 29
Jul 22, 2020
This quiz deserves to die