From jabs at Donald Trump and George W. Bush to a parody Twitter feed, The Daily Beast picks its favorites.
And he spares no word for George W. Bush or Condi Rice, either.
Like George W. Bush and Bill Clinton before him, he was a politician who was not haunted by his flaws.
Have core principles, the ghost of George was supposed to whisper to his son.
Even Red Tails had trouble getting made with George Lucas on board.
"By George, I forgot the fact that the card had an address on it," Baker exclaimed.
You did not feel ashamed at having written a part of God's word, did you, George?
Lady George did not at all want to go to the house in Green Street.
Williams and Lawson had, as Hardy predicted, been a source of great annoyance to George.
She held on with her hands, as tightly as George Washington did with his claws.
masc. personal name, from Late Latin Georgius, from Greek Georgos "husbandman, farmer," from ge "earth" + ergon "work" (see urge (v.)).
The name introduced in England by the Crusaders (a vision of St. George played a key role in the First Crusade), but not common until after the Hanoverian succession (18c.). St. George began to be recognized as patron of England in time of Edward III, perhaps because of his association with the Order of the Garter (see garter). His feast day, April 23, was made a holiday in 1222. The legend of his combat with the dragon is first found in "Legenda Aurea" (13c.). The exclamation by (St.) George! is recorded from 1590s.
The king of Britain during the American Revolutionary War. He was known for insisting on royal privilege. The stubbornness of George and of his government officials is often blamed for the loss of the thirteen colonies that became the United States. In Britain itself, however, prosperity increased greatly while he was king, and Canada and India were made British possessions.
To invite to sexual activity; proposition: One of the girls georged him, just for kicks (1950s+ Black)
(also george) Excellent; great; superb: She's real George all the way (1951+ Teenagers)
by george (1731+)
[aviation sense because George became the term for any airman in the British forces, like ''Jack'' for a sailor and ''Tommy'' for a soldier]