"You and Chuck go home and make a baby and name it Lyndon and I'll give you a heifer," Johnson had said.
When ABC News correspondent Jake Tapper tried to ask you some questions, you said you were “going to meet a heifer first.”
Then they lifted the heifer's head from off the ground, and Pisistratus cut her throat.
Then the girl took the flax and drove the heifer out to graze.
But wherever there is a cure something will go, and what would a sheep or a heifer be beside a misfortune on a child?
So the heifer began to graze, but the girl sat down and began to weep.
Watt Dood had a Durham heifer, for which he had paid a heavy price, and upon which he counted to make great gains.
Then she drove the heifer home, and gave the cloth to her stepmother.
The bull was dead; so were Jack's heifer and the two that Charley had shot at.
In view of Nannar's position in the heavens, he was called the "heifer of Anu."
Old English heahfore, West Saxon; Northumbrian hehfaro, heffera (plural), of unknown origin, not found outside English. The first element seems to be heah "high," common in Old English compounds with a sense of "great in size." The second element may be related to Old English fearr "bull," or to Old English faran "to go" (giving the whole a sense of "high-stepper"); but there are serious sense difficulties with both conjectures. Liberman offers this alternative:
Old English seems to have had the word *hægfore 'heifer.' The first element (*hæg-) presumably meant 'enclosure' (as do haw and hedge), whereas -fore was a suffix meaning 'dweller, occupant' ....In modern use, "a female that has not yet calved," as opposed to a cow, which has calved, and a calf, which is an animal of either sex not more than a year old. As derisive slang for "a woman, girl" it dates from 1835.
Heb. 'eglah, (Deut. 21:4, 6; Jer. 46:20). Untrained to the yoke (Hos. 10:11); giving milk (Isa. 7:21); ploughing (Judg. 14:18); treading out grain (Jer. 50:11); unsubdued to the yoke an emblem of Judah (Isa. 15:5; Jer. 48:34). Heb. parah (Gen. 41:2; Num. 19:2). Bearing the yoke (Hos. 4:16); "heifers of Bashan" (Amos 4:1), metaphorical for the voluptuous females of Samaria. The ordinance of sacrifice of the "red heifer" described in Num. 19:1-10; comp. Heb. 9:13.