I read all nine pages and I'm surprised no one mentioned "silver gelatine print."
The first time I came across this phrase was in a photography gallery in the 1970s. Initially finding it pretentious, I then reasoned that one of the few places where the term was legitimate was a photographic gallery, as they'd also be selling prints made by various non-silver historical processes. Contemporary use of Victorian and Edwardian technology was almost unheard of in the 70s, and now it sums up the majority of non-digital photographs, so I reluctantly admit 'silver gelatine print' as part of the photographic lexicon, failing a better explanation.
I chuckle inside when I hear these, just because I can't believe that people actually use them with a straight face. But I also must say that I don't care either. It's just entertaining.
Blown highlights (This is my favorite. What the hell does it mean anyway? Was there an explosion? Did somebody blow with a fan on it? )
Blow-up (As in enlargement. People must like explosives a lot).
"Often moments come looking for us". - Robert Frank
"Make good art!" - Neil Gaiman
"...the heart and mind are the true lens of the camera". - Yousuf Karsh