George W. Bush did it, with compassionate conservatism, crock though it was.
JASON ( swatting an imaginary gnat): Hope over fear... What a crock.
Note: The breakfast rice may also be made in a crock pot overnight.
Fresh eggs may be added daily until the crock is filled, having the mixture at least one inch above the last layer of eggs.
Should he blab it out, and so be poor again, and lose the crock?
"Get out a crock of strawberry preserves," said Marilla consolingly.
They were a crock of salt, a tin of soda and a porcelain pitcher of water.
The pot (as at Blackfriars) is the three-legged cast-iron vessel called in Devonshire a "crock."
The quartet that empties its crock first wins the game, and then the sets of players change.
He set three tumblers and a crock of water upon the table and each helped himself liberally.
Old English crocc, crocca "pot, vessel," from Proto-Germanic *krogu "pitcher, pot" (cf. Old Frisian krocha "pot," Old Saxon kruka, Middle Dutch cruke, Dutch kruik, Old High German kruog "pitcher," German Krug, Old Norse krukka "pot"). Perhaps from the same source as Middle Irish crocan "pot," Greek krossos "pitcher," Old Church Slavonic krugla "cup." Used as an image of worthless rubbish since 19c., perhaps from the use of crockery as chamberpots.