Kate may chop her hair in advance of Australia visit next month.
They started out by trying to chop off an individual rogue reporter.
The nation that once revered him threatened to chop him up and fry him into calamari.
He says he can chop about three an hour, and two face cords translates to 36 barrels.
In Group D, Australia and Serbia got the chop, with the Socceroos just missing out because of their poor goal differential.
Ogula camp no place for old girl if they short of chop and hungry.
Then chop a half-pint of oysters, and beat six eggs very well.
Mix salt with flour; pour oil over and chop it in with a spoon; do not mix much.
Boil the spinach as above, and drain and press it, but do not chop it.
chop tomatoes, onions and peppers; cover with salt and allow to stand over night.
"to cut with a quick blow," mid-14c., of uncertain origin, perhaps from Old North French choper (Old French coper "to cut, cut off," 12c., Modern French couper), from Vulgar Latin *cuppare "to behead," from a root meaning "head," but influenced in Old French by couper "to strike." Related: Chopped; chopping.
"shift quickly," 1530s, earlier "to bargain" (early 15c.), ultimately from Old English ceapian "to bargain" (see cheap); here with a sense of "changing back and forth," probably from common expressions such as to chop and change "barter." To chop logic is recorded from 1570s. Related: Chopped; chopping.
"act of chopping," mid-14c., from chop (v.1). Meaning "piece cut off" is mid-15c.; specifically "slice of meat" from mid-17c. Sense of "a blow, strike" is from 1550s.
[1823+; fr Hindi, ''seal'']