The commonly used Australian ' word, bloody, can be used in lots of places in a sentence - for instance, in the statement 'John finished last in the competition,' you could say:
Bloody John finished last in the competition.
John bloody finished last in the competition.
John finished bloody last in the competition.
John finished last in the bloody competition.
But, best of all, this useful word can even be inserted into one of the other words, if there are more than a couple of syllables!
John finished last in the compebloodytition.
Hmmm... my example doesn't sound right. But I know I've heard people stick this über-word into another long word.
I'm going to keep my ears open for the next time I hear it.
I think there may be more of these expressions that can be placed inside another word in spoken conversation - though I've never seen this construction in writing.
By the way, for any readers who think I'm using unacceptable language here, bloody achieved respectability in Australia when it was used in the anti-drinking series of advertisements by the government from 1989.
On the other hand, people in the US weren't impressed by the use of bloody (or hell) in the 2006 Tourism Australia campaign based on the slogan Where the bloody hell are you?