She said, "crap," and moved away, acknowledging that I'd gotten her.
crap shootin' wuz de style den, but a heap of times dey can't find nothin ter bet.
Each word is repeated to a man; and when the leader comes to “crap in,” the man specified draws in his foot.
I haven't had time to tell Maragon the boys on the crap Patrol were wrong.
"defecate," 1846, from one of a cluster of words generally applied to things cast off or discarded (e.g. "weeds growing among corn" (early 15c.), "residue from renderings" (late 15c.), underworld slang for "money" (18c.), and in Shropshire, "dregs of beer or ale"), all probably from Middle English crappe "grain that was trodden underfoot in a barn, chaff" (mid-15c.), from Middle French crape "siftings," from Old French crappe, from Medieval Latin crappa, crapinum "chaff." Related: Crapped; crapping.
Despite folk etymology insistence, not from Thomas Crapper (1837-1910) who was, however, a busy plumber and may have had some minor role in the development of modern toilets. The name Crapper is a northern form of Cropper (attested from 1221), an occupational surname, obviously, but the exact reference is unclear.
"act of defecation," 1898; see crap (v.). Sense of "rubbish, nonsense" also first recorded 1898.
[by extension fr Middle English crap, ''chaff, siftings of grain, residue'']