And this time, the guy who ‘eats too much, is lazy, and loves to play music’ is taking his fight to the machines.
“Here's the thing: It's not just because he eats like a farm animal,” she says of her antagonist stance.
She eats junk food nearly all day (chocolate is her constant companion) and never seems to add a pound to her slender frame.
He eats and smokes things I'd never have considered touching before I saw him do it first on No Reservations.
Hungry Beast caught up with Deborah to talk about Buddhism, vegetarianism, and what she eats when she eats alone.
But now that she knows it, every mouthful that she eats of his bread is a sin.'
At length, he is persuaded--he blesses him, and eats the venison.
Then as now, "eats" formed a vastly important part of boys' life, it seems.
He eats green fruit and raw game; that is what I should like to do, too.
The family cooks and eats the chicken, and the affected member is expected to recover at once.
"food," in use mid-19c. in U.S., considered colloquial, but the same construction with the same meaning was present in Old English.
Old English etan (class V strong verb; past tense æt, past participle eten) "to eat, devour, consume," from Proto-Germanic *etanan (cf. Old Frisian ita, Old Saxon etan, Middle Dutch eten, Dutch eten, Old High German ezzan, German essen, Old Norse eta, Gothic itan), from PIE root *ed- "to eat" (see edible).
Transferred sense of "slow, gradual corrosion or destruction" is from 1550s. Meaning "to preoccupy, engross" (as in what's eating you?) first recorded 1893. Slang sexual sense of "do cunnilingus on" is first recorded 1927. Eat out "dine away from home" is from 1933. The slang phrase to eat one's words is from 1570s; to eat one's heart out is from 1590s; for eat one's hat, see hat.
v. ate (āt), eat·en (ēt'n), eat·ing, eats
To take into the body by the mouth for digestion or absorption.
To consume, ravage, or destroy by or as if by ingesting, such as by a disease.
Food; provender: A soft bed and good eats were paradise enow