This affable gent will take you on a customized walk, hike, or boar hunt around town.
The head of this boar hangs on our walls to commemorate an event we are not likely to forget.
A horse and mare, a boar and two sows, and a goat with kid were likewise given to him.
Cf. "Mihr Yasht," 127, where the boar is not Verethraghna but the "curse of the sage."
A parson might be bound by custom to keep a bull and a boar for the use of his parish.
Now a boar spied him, and rushing at him, gored him with his yellow tusk.
The boar was not still for an instant, but rushing about in its efforts to get up the rock.
Wild horses fled from us, and we heard the grunt of boar in the fern thickets.
They had cock fighting, boar fights, and the baiting of bulls and bears.
The other, who was beloved by Meleager, and hunted the Calydonian boar, is the one mentioned in the Kn.
Old English bar "boar," from West Germanic *bairaz (cf. Old Saxon ber, Dutch beer, Old High German ber), of unknown origin with no cognates outside West Germanic. Applied in Middle English to persons of boar-like character.
occurs only in Ps. 80:13. The same Hebrew word is elsewhere rendered "swine" (Lev. 11:7; Deut. 14:8; Prov. 11:22; Isa. 65:4; 66:3, 17). The Hebrews abhorred swine's flesh, and accordingly none of these animals were reared, except in the district beyond the Sea of Galilee. In the psalm quoted above the powers that destroyed the Jewish nation are compared to wild boars and wild beasts of the field.