All I can think of here is Mario slowly rising out of a pristine toilet bowl, plunger in hand.
"She exits from the toilet" is better, or simply "she exits the toilet"
Napoleon comes out of the water-loo, plunger in hand. Damn he says, this time I am in deep s...!
This should be, "He comes out of the bathroom/washroom/restroom" or "He is coming out of the bathroom/washroom/restroom." The one suggested here implied he was in the actual toilet.
Hmm depends. In some countries, the term 'toilet' can entirely replace 'bathroom/restroom'. Here, when someone says "she's just in the toilet" , nobody is imagining her actually standing in a toilet.
It’s kind of funny to imagine it though.. then again I may just be crazy >.>
The loo is what one might say in the UK. A bit more posh but it's still used
And dunny is what people in Australia say. I don't think they can get all English dialects and slang in.
You're right, but I wouldn't say that "loo" is exactly slang. Though then again maybe that's only because of the social context
They can, just not all at once. People will keep reporting alternatives and I imagine they'll keep adding ones that work.