Special etiquette of the criminal world. How to properly communicate with thieves in law


The main three instructions that help you survive in this world: you don’t need to be afraid of someone, don’t ask someone for something and trust someone.
Here, everyone is for himself, and any service must be paid a hundredfold or even at a higher rate than in the world left behind the prison gates.

  1. You should never show your panic in front of anyone or anything. They will regard this as a weakness and will definitely try to use it for their own interests.
  2. Be reasonably polite to everyone in your conversation and behavior, but do not extend your hand to shake hands - such a gesture of goodwill is not held in high esteem in this world.
    Never shake the outstretched hand of a stranger - if he is included in the lower caste of the so-called lowered ones, then you will automatically find yourself in the same harness as him. Because if you don’t want trouble, you can only communicate with such people. You cannot touch them, as well as any other things - this is the law in the criminal world.
  3. When you first find yourself in a cell, identify the observer - this is the main person in this community, organizing the internal order. The elder will explain what is what, he will ask some questions that need to be answered truthfully or not answered at all, citing his ignorance.
  4. Persistently asking for some personal information can be regarded as a desire to then sell the information received for some benefits to the authorities. Naturally, because of such suspicions, you can fall into great disfavor with your cellmates.
  5. When receiving transfers, you need to give part of it to the common fund - a kind of local fund. Such a gesture is voluntary, but it allows a person to strengthen his own status in this world.

“Registration” or “punching”?

Today there is no registration as such, that is, beating. But there is another concept - punching . This is when the newcomer begins to be asked various questions. If he answers them clearly, doesn’t fuss, and carefully laughs them off, then he can amuse people.

If someone insulted you, then you do not need to remain silent or laugh it off; you should answer the offender in kind. If someone hits, then you need to hit back.

There is no need to be afraid of getting hurt . Anyway, after the brawl, the cellmates are separated. Often the elder says: “Don’t be angry, bro. We just punched you through.”

Another important point during “punching through”: if a newcomer is offended by something or does not want to talk about some topic, then he does not need to let others understand this. Otherwise, his cellmates will pester him with this at every opportunity.

There is not much to do in prison, so prisoners often chat. And often their conversations turn to women and sex. If the newcomer is uncomfortable with such chatter, then he should politely say that he does not want to dwell on this topic.

If he is nevertheless drawn into the conversation, then he must talk about his adventures . Moreover, you can tell both real and fictitious stories. However, experienced jailers warn: under no circumstances should you talk about oral pleasures.

A little about everyday life

A newcomer to the zone needs to find out as quickly as possible what not to do, so as not to screw up or end up, how to behave, and so on.

Here are some things to always keep in mind:

  • never pick up other people's things (you can become someone's servant);
  • never take someone else’s dishes (you can become a little goat or offended);
  • do not finish smoking other people’s bulls (same as the previous point);
  • don’t talk too much (they don’t like people like that);
  • do not coyly and do not pretend to be an intellectual (you can fall into the category of those who are despicable);
  • do not touch any other people's things without the knowledge and permission of the owner;
  • do not sit on a bucket out of great need if someone is eating;
  • Don’t spit in the house, don’t spoil the air.

Read more about what you should not do in prison at night in this material.


Type and syntactic properties of the combination

from-ve-chat for ba-zar

Stable combination (phraseologism). Used as a verb phrase.


  • MFA:

Semantic properties


  1. cream slang the same as being responsible for your words; take responsibility for what is said; fulfill the promise ◆ “Young man, you will answer for the market,” Super warned gloomily. Sakhnovsky Igor, “The Jealous God of Accidents”, 2003 // “October” (quote from the National Corpus of the Russian Language, see References) ◆ But they do not understand the main thing, that you need to know the Russian language well, otherwise it is impossible to work intelligently in journalism ; that you need to read smart books in order to be, to some extent, a writer; that in general you need to be “responsible for the market” and know that if you write something wrong, you can be taken to court. Alexander Rosenbaum, “Bull Terrier”, 1987-1998 (quote from the National Corpus of the Russian Language, see References)


  1. partial: keep answer





      Perhaps, from the meaning of ch. bazaarit (jarg, crim.) - “chat.”


      List of translations

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      (See General Rules).

What the zone and cameras inside look like

If the institution is recently, or relatively recently opened, then the appearance of the premises is quite tolerable, but, naturally, without frills.

  1. The walls of the corridors and cells are whitewashed and covered with paint to a height somewhat greater than human height for reasons of hygiene - such coverings are easier to clean from most types of contaminants.
  2. The furnishings of the premises are also spartan: simple bunk beds or bunks, the same simple tables and benches for them.
  3. The doors to the cells are reinforced with metal plates and simple but reliable locking mechanisms.

The older the premises under the management of a correctional institution, and the less its material support, the more difficult the living conditions of incarcerated people.

Under such circumstances, shabby walls with stains of various origins and furniture in “fragile health” are quite common occurrences. Just like the plumbing, which “remembers” the times of Stalin.

How short and long dates go

The duration of meetings with loved ones and the number of such meetings depend on two reasons: the severity of the sentence of the convicted person and his behavior in the correctional facility.

The more lenient the sentence and the more exemplary the life of the prisoner from the point of view of his caretakers, the more privileges.

Short visits last 2-4 hours, in a room designated for meetings, with the obligatory presence of a caretaker or several.

It should be borne in mind that it is strictly prohibited to transfer anything to a prisoner during such contacts.

In a number of institutions, meetings are held in the format of telephone communication, through a transparent partition that allows people to see each other.

During long-term visits, the prisoner is provided for uninterrupted presence with a loved one for 3-3 days, in a meeting room equipped at the expense of the institution and located on the territory controlled by the latter.

Long visits are not allowed if the convicted person is serving a sentence for a particularly serious offense or has repeatedly violated the regulations of the regime.

Your personal benefit.

Does this information offend you (did you feel unpleasant, caused a storm of indignation, did you think that this was definitely not about you)? So the time has come for a total cleansing. You’re not a pirate to say “matchboxes”)) (trees and sticks, in short, etc.)

I offer several simple exercises that will help you make your speech clear and beautiful. And at the same time, you will influence the quality of your life, it will become rich, and you will become confident.

How do people live there?

Submitting to two statutes at once: official and internal, established by the so-called supervisory and criminal laws.

At least somehow, no one is allowed to ignore these two regulations except the most privileged representatives of the criminal world, who have more than one year of imprisonment behind them and are respected by both prisoners and the management of correctional institutions.

But trying to impersonate such an important person is dangerous not only for health, but also for life - the deception will be revealed within an hour and the person caught will be punished in the most cruel way, regardless of the circumstances. . Therefore, in prison you need to be yourself, without trying, as they say, to show off

Therefore, in prison you need to be yourself, without trying, as they say, to show off.

The life of someone in prison is very simple: you have the opportunity to eat food parcels, and you can give your portions to less fortunate cellmates.

You need to look after yourself as carefully as before your first date with a girl: a person who does not adhere to the rules of basic hygiene will be included in the caste of the so-called “chushkas,” who have a little more rights than the so-called “roosters.”

What are the conditions in prison?

Tough , but, according to eyewitnesses, allowing you to survive and maintain your dignity.

Here every man for himself is an unspoken rule.

As well as the need to watch your words , so that something said in the heat of the moment does not become a reason for others to make claims or demand the performance of some unpleasant or even illegal actions.

In places of detention, everything said out loud is equated with actions. And it is evaluated accordingly - as something done.

In prison, a person is practically deprived of the right to free movement : due to overcrowding of cells, even inside the premises where prisoners are kept, it is not always possible to simply walk back and forth several times in a row.

Firstly, because it’s cramped, and secondly, the “athlete” will quickly cause someone to have an attack of irritation, which is guaranteed to result in a conflict and subsequent troubles with both cellmates and caretakers. Therefore, it is possible to somehow warm up only on walks and while exercising.

There is no possibility of complete privacy in the cell: you are in full view of everyone all the time, just like everyone else. Even natural needs have to be met practically in the presence of strangers - the latrine is usually fenced off with a rag or a partition made from improvised material.

In 99% of cases, prison cells are overcrowded. Due to the lack of a high-quality ventilation system, the forced need to take care of yourself in the same room where you and the rest of your cellmates live, the atmosphere of the room is a specific aroma that does not promote health.

Photo camera:


The life of most prisoners is spent in the general regime with all its delights: early rise, scheduled procedures and the inability to influence changes in the schedule.

With minor deviations, prison life follows the following schedule:

  1. 6:00. Wake up for everyone. Lights are turned on in the cells and will not go out until lights out.
  2. 6:00-6:30. The period during which you need to make your bed and wash your face. The last task is not so easy to cope with, given that there is only one washbasin and several cellmates.
  3. 6:30-7:00. The cells are subject to general cleaning.
  4. 7:00-8:00. Time for breakfast, served directly to the cells, if delivery to the dining room is not provided.

8:00-9:30. The guards check the number of prisoners, during which the latter can hand over letters to the outside, declare a desire to meet with one of the employees of the institution (for example, a doctor), and exchange books - if provided for by the internal regulations. 9:30-12:00. Time for walks and sanitary treatment of cells. 12:00-14:00. Dinner time. 14:00-17:00. Time for bringing prisoners out into fresh air and sanitizing the cells. 17:00-18:00. Dinner. 18:00-19:00. Cleaning the cells. 19:00-20:00. A time when prisoners can attend to personal matters. 20:00-21:30. Wardens checking the number of prisoners. 21:30-22:00. Time to get ready for bed. 22:00. Lights out. The general light in the cells is turned off.

If the conditions of the institution's regime allow, prisoners spend part of the day doing work. Labor standards and conditions are determined by the prison authorities.

First days

Any newcomer is a tasty prey for people who are already tired of a boring and stressful inner life.

Therefore, many will try to have fun at the expense of the newcomer, and at the same time find out how dangerous or beneficial he can be for the tester.

However, the “examiners” will not go beyond what is permitted, unless, of course, the newcomer provokes them with his behavior and statements.

How are newcomers welcomed?

By asking questions.

Based on the answers and behavior received, they will judge who the newcomer is and what place he should be given in the local hierarchy.

Be sure to ask:

  • “Who is this and who is he in life.”
  • “Why were you imprisoned and for how long?”
  • “How I got my food in the wild.”

How to enter the house?

What is the correct way to enter a house in the zone on the first day?

  1. Calmly, politely, showing respect for those living in the cell, but without currying favor with anyone.
  2. Be sure to say hello and introduce yourself by name.
  3. Do not extend your hand, do not shake someone’s hand in return - not a single prisoner will do this from the heart, only with forgery.

Tell the cell leader under what article he was convicted. Do not agree to any games. Over time, you can figure out what's what and which of the entertainments you can really afford, and which will only bring trouble. If you are forced to play, be sure to first say in front of witnesses that you personally are “playing without interest.” This way, those forcing you to play will not have the opportunity to force you into some kind of debt.


A simple “hello” is enough. The ban on handshakes has already been discussed above.

How should a first mover behave?

Not fawning over anyone, not trying to gain the favor of the authorities through snitching, not showing concern for the fate of others.

In prison it is vitally important to be calm, abiding by internal regulations, polite and indifferent to others. . How to survive?

How to survive?

How to survive in prison as a newbie?

  1. Respect internal laws, do not try to seem like an experienced lesson.
  2. Never take someone else's. Left unattended can be a bait for inflicting reprisals for violations of “concepts” or for the sake of entertainment. In addition, a nobody's item may belong to someone from a lower caste. And one touch will be enough to find yourself in it without the ability to correct the situation.
  3. Watch your appearance.
  4. Don’t talk too much about yourself, don’t ask strangers about their lives.
  5. Do not accuse anyone of anything without hard evidence. Unconfirmed information will cost those who spread it dearly.

What happens next?

After a general greeting for the first mover, a variety of developments may follow . Much also depends on what kind of house the first mover ends up in - a normal (correct) one or a gopnik (cattle) house.

In the first of them, they mainly live according to concepts; the main core of the inmates in them are men, over whom there is a so-called overseer from the thieves. In the second, there is a group of thugs and lawbreakers who have no real power in the zone, but pose a real threat to newcomers.

Cattle are not characterized by anything human - neither feelings, nor sympathy, since they first of all think only about themselves, they will rarely miss to humiliate and mock a defenseless newcomer. You need to be especially careful with gopniks.

In the right huts it is unlikely that tests, which are called registration, will be carried out . But the gopniks can arrange it. But in any case, you cannot refuse it. But in a cattle house, tests can begin immediately after a newcomer crosses the threshold of the cell.

But everything is in order: first, about what should follow after the welcoming words. After the greeting, if there is no reaction from the prisoners, the newcomer needs to loudly say the article under which he was convicted.

There is no point in lying here, since the inhabitants of the hut are most likely already informed about this. Therefore, the article should be named in its entirety, down to the part and even the paragraph, if there is one. In addition, indicate the period that you received.

What questions can be asked to the first mover in the house, and how to answer them?

After the newcomer has said hello, questions may follow in any house , each of which must be answered honestly and clearly, without hiding the true state of affairs. You need to understand the moment that everything secret in the zone will soon become clear. And if you lie, you may later regret it belatedly.

So, common questions for first movers.

  1. “What are you convicted of?” or “Why did you get caught?” As mentioned above, the correct answer to this question is the true article, according to which the newcomer arrived in the colony.
  2. They may ask about the term received in court. Brief answer.
  3. "Who are you?". The question means who the newcomer considers himself to be, considering. of course, the article and my “purity”. The answer must be truthful. If the newcomer has not soiled himself anywhere, and the article is quite decent (without rape and child molestation or other crimes that are not particularly revered in prison), then you can answer “man.” A thief, who has found himself behind bars not for the first time, usually answers “a tramp”, and a despondent one – “a despondent person”.
  4. “What was the driving force?” You need to say a nickname, and if it hasn’t existed since birth, then come up with something suitable. Otherwise, the prisoners themselves will give you a nickname, but you may not always like it. It’s also better to think about this in advance.

After these questions (if the beginner is not lowered), they usually take him to the inspector and he determines the bunk and shelf. where you can put your things. They may invite you to the table to drink tea. Over tea, most likely, they will ask in more detail about life in freedom and about the conviction, in order to finally understand for themselves what kind of person is in front of them.

Test with a towel - is this how they greet newcomers now or not?

There are few zones left where a new arrival is thrown a towel at his feet at the entrance to find out how he will do.
This is a kind of test to find out whether a person is familiar with Zonov’s unwritten traditions, laws and rules. This tradition existed in Soviet times, but currently remains only in colonies for young children and in some general regime zones, and then only in cattle huts. But if this happens, then there is no need to stew over it. The right thing to do in such a situation is to stand on a towel, dry your feet and move on.

Is there a custom of registration now?

Registration once existed, but now it remains with minors , in huts with criminals or gopniks in a general regime zone. It is a test of a beginner's “liceiness” and intelligence. Difficult questions or problems are asked that need to be answered or solved.

Often questions have two answer options, and tasks have one or two. And all options, if chosen, are losing for the subject. the point is that you need to find an answer or solution other than those proposed in order to win.

For example, if they ask, when giving dominoes “five-six”, what he chooses – five or six, then you need to answer – the line between them. If you think with your head, you can always find something to answer. And the “five” symbolizes the lowered one, and the “six” symbolizes the chatterbox and slanderer.

If the first mover does not pass the test, then he is given the opportunity to correct the situation next time. But if he doesn’t pass the second time, then he is given a choice: to join the omitted or the Chukhons. You can avoid this choice by ransoming or working off.

What is the difference between men and lads?

  • Men are ordinary people with ordinary human values ​​inherent in them and, as a rule, with a heightened sense of justice. This may seem a little strange, but even in prison, criminals who have committed theft or murder are very sensitive to such human values ​​as justice, friendship, and family. Usually, convicted “men” end up in prison, having committed a crime precisely because of an attempt to restore justice, when someone betrayed their ideal, offended, and humiliated these values.
  • The lads are convicts with antisocial thinking, living solely according to their own concepts. They, of course, cannot be called different, but they are distinguished by radically different life positions, a somewhat primitive psychology, a narrow understanding of good and evil: they consider theft to be the norm, but work is not. Any socially useful activity for thieves is an abnormal, stupid activity. As a rule, this category of convicts is distinguished by its limitations and dependence on the opinions of others. Any arguments that are not based on their concepts are not accepted by them.

Greeting upon entering the house

In the colony, as in ordinary life, it is customary to say hello when entering someone’s home. Therefore, when standing in front of the door to a hut, you should not prepare long speeches or gestures to greet its inhabitants.

It would be better to remain yourself. You need to pull yourself together and, despite the terrible stress, maintain your sanity and self-esteem.

In most cases, none of the future bunk neighbors are going to subject the first mover to humiliation for anything . There are people in the hut that are unfamiliar to the newcomer, so you should greet them in a simple way, without unnecessary words or body movements, while observing certain rules.

Correct greeting options

When entering a house, it would be correct to simply say “Hello” - not “hello”, not “hello everyone”, much less “good evening/afternoon” (we will talk about this in the section “incorrect greetings”).
Exactly “hello”. The most neutral thing you can think of. There are more “advanced” options:

  • "Peace to your home!" Perhaps this greeting is not entirely appropriate for a first-timer, but it will not cause much indignation on the part of the prisoners. This is how people who are no longer new to such places usually greet each other.
  • “Hello honest lads!” The emphasis in the word “honest” must be placed on the last syllable. In this case, “lads” means the entire worthy population of the hut.
  • “Salaam is common to people!” A common greeting recently. The lowest color (“chushka”, “rooster”) is not considered to be people in the zone, so it turns out that the newcomer does not greet them.
  • “Good health to the people!” A completely neutral option that does not raise any questions.

It is better, of course, to find out about the current greetings before entering the cell or barracks, if somehow you succeed. And not only about the “correct” ones, but also about the unacceptable ones. After all, with time everything changes, both in ordinary life and in the camp.

How should you not greet inmates?

You should not say, when addressing your future cellmates, such variants of greeting words that may provoke additional questions or turn out to be unacceptable for individual residents of the hut. Some of them are best thrown out of your vocabulary.

For example, the following greetings are not recommended:

  • “Great, bro!” In the hut there can be a variety of social strata in accordance with the unwritten prison laws, including the omitted and the sixes, who cannot in any way be classified as part of the concept of “lads”. Such a greeting, as well as “Great, guys!”, is a mistake, which consists in leveling everyone in the hut, which in the zone is considered a jamb on the part of the newcomer. And the thieves, the highest caste, call themselves “brothers” in the zone.
  • “Great, guys!” In general, a normal greeting, but applicable only in cases where a person is addressing specifically a group of this stratum of camp society, which is the second most important caste after the thieves. Representatives of a higher caste may also be present in the hut, and they may be offended that they are ignored. Again, a jamb may appear.
  • "Good afternoon, people!" This seemingly harmless appeal can provoke a completely reasonable question from some prisoner in a bad mood regarding the word “kind” - for example, why is there a scare in captivity that suddenly makes this day or evening kind. This will confuse a beginner and he may say a bunch of unnecessary words, the meaning of which will seem unworthy to someone for a proper conversation.

But judging by the revelations of those who have been to such places, each zone receives people differently. Sometimes just saying “Hello!” is enough. – and no questions arise. In addition, and everything else that many have heard about, in modern zones they are treated differently than they were in Soviet times.

Others who have recently served their sentences share memories of their first day in the hut and say that upon entering, almost no one even paid attention to them. Some nodded in greeting, showed a free bunk and went about their business. We had to ask ourselves what the rules were in the house, in the zone, and who was watching.

What is “Evening at the House”?

An expression from thieves' jargon: “Evening in the hut!”
- nothing more than the wish of the prisoners to each other to have a pleasant period of time in the zone, which begins at approximately 20 pm and can last until the morning (as suits it). This is due to the fact that at this time of day the control of the administration and colony guards over prisoners is reduced; in fact, in their huts they are left to their own devices. It is then that all sorts of entertainment and business relations begin, both between cellmates and between neighboring huts. For example:

  • gambling and harmless games: homemade backgammon and cards, chess and checkers, games with dice and more;
  • drinking chifir with philosophical and business conversations;
  • homemade creativity and self-education: drawing, reading books and magazines, making various crafts;
  • establishing “connections” with the population of other cells or barracks, transmitting and receiving necessary information and exchanging valuables (food, cigarettes, tea);
  • some settlement of relations and other current issues.

The greeting must be answered . The answer may vary. Some of them are:

  • “Chifirok for sweetness!” – the most common response to the wish “Evening at the house”;
  • “Mother luck, one hundred aces in the deal!” - a frequent option for continuing a wish, if, of course, the person answering it knows about the prisoner’s intention to play cards.

Separately, it should be noted this - complete - greeting of the thieves: “AUE! Evening in the house - life for thieves! The abbreviation “AUE” before the wish means the expression “The Prison Code is One,” that is, a certain sense of unity of the thieves’ community.

In addition, the abbreviation simultaneously serves as a cry of joy in greeting one thief to another. “Life for thieves” most likely means imprisoned vagabonds respect each other and indifference to the law.

But again, if you are reading this article and soon, unfortunately, will move towards the colony, it means that you are not familiar with the ways of thieves and it is better not to show off, not to use any “evening in the hut” and “AUE” (which has become so popular in youth circles in 2019).

How to greet other prisoners?

Having arrived at the zone or prison (that’s what the prisoners say - “in the zone”, “in the prison”) and greeted correctly at the entrance to the hut, as described above, the first mover should stop there. You shouldn't expect any handshakes from anyone - it's not customary to greet strangers like that here.

Moreover, you cannot accept them from anyone, and you cannot extend your hand yourself. Even if a person you know by choice (neighbor, classmate, co-worker, former colleague, etc.) happens to be in the house. There are several reasons why this should not be done.

  1. It is unknown which camp color this or that prisoner belongs to. Even a prisoner you know, who had a lively character in freedom and was considered a leader, may find himself in the ranks of the lower class, with representatives of which it is impossible to shake hands, much less shake hands. Such a mistake can immediately lead the “dunno” straight to his place under the bunk – this is where the so-called roosters, scallops, and daisies sleep. Here, shaking hands with the downtrodden or offended - the lowest castes - means “finishing up” and losing respect for yourself.
  2. Representatives of the caste of hard workers (men) will not shake hands with the newcomer, since they do not yet know who he really is. Perhaps he committed a crime while free, for which, according to camp laws, he is sent to the cock row, or led an incorrect life, which is not approved by the prison community.
  3. The thieves generally consider it beneath their dignity to shake someone's hand. Among them, this is rarely done, and not only in prison, but also in the wild. Most likely, this happens because they are more often than others “in places not so remote,” where any mistake can be fatal for a thieves’ career, and therefore As far as possible, they get rid of other fraerish habits that could accidentally interrupt it. And anyone who forgets about this may be in serious trouble. Especially from castes lower than the thieves.

After the newcomer’s social status is determined, he must greet other prisoners.
Respect, kindness and friendliness are welcomed in the zone. But this must be done without excessive servility, sweetness and intelligence. In addition, you must adhere to the following rules:

  • greet strangers with only a verbal greeting, without a handshake;
  • It’s better not to greet “goats” at all, that is, those who are suspected of informing the administration on their own cellmates, especially through a handshake, since there is a risk of becoming the same in the eyes of the prisoners, although in fact they are by no means one;
  • in your social environment you can say hello in any way;
  • A man should never greet the downtrodden and offended with a handshake.

Tips on what not to do

Here are some more tips on what a beginner should not do in the zone.

  1. Asking prisoners about their affairs on the outside, what they are in prison for, in general, does not pry into the soul. This is not accepted.
  2. Sitting down to play cards or other gambling games, even if I suggest playing “for nothing.”
  3. When addressing a cellmate, you cannot say, “Can I ask?” It would be better to say “may I ask?”
  4. It is better to avoid obscene words, so as not to inadvertently ruin your social position in prison society or lose your health.
  5. Brush your teeth if someone is sitting on a parachute. You can get a set of cutlery with holes.
  6. Contact the administration without any special need.
  7. Mention your wealth in freedom.
  8. Rant about your successes on the love front in freedom. In general, talk less and listen more.

What to say when you enter the house?

  • Common polite words such as “Thank you” and “Please” should not be used in the zone. But you can replace them with the following words: “Thank you,” “If possible.”
  • A beginner should not use obscene expressions and swear words in excess. When a newcomer masters the vocabulary that has developed in the house, then no one will react negatively to his speech.
  • You should not use words such as “I want to ask” in your vocabulary. In prison lexicon, this phrase means to bring to justice for violating the rules of life as a thief, which in itself is a serious insult. In prison you need to say this: “I want to inquire,” and if a newcomer is asked for what purpose he is interested, then you need to answer like this: “I wanted to inquire for myself.”
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