Chocolate chips or butterscotch chips, walnuts or pecans, coffee or peanut butter or dried fruit…yes, the list goes on and on.
Titanic once bet a peanut vendor $10 he could throw a peanut across Times Square in New York.
Canned fruits and vegetables; peanut butter in plastic jars; beans, meat and other proteins; and hot and cold cereal.
“He started lifting weights and eating like five steaks every other day and potatoes and jars of peanut butter,” Curtis said.
A famous 1916 publication proclaimed: “How to Grow the peanut and 105 Ways of Preparing it For Human Consumption.”
Did you ever notice how tiresome the whistle on a peanut roaster gets?
Why is the whistle of a peanut roaster so shrill, and why is the whistle of a boat so deep?
When you're going right it sounds a pass between a peanut roaster and a banshee with bronchitis.
A camel is indistinguishable from a peanut—if only their humps be considered.
I dunno why Bull has to introduce me to the gentleman who keeps the peanut store down street—seeing I'd dealt there before.
1807, earlier ground nut, ground pea (1769). The plant is native to S.America. Portuguese traders took peanuts from Brazil and Peru to Africa by 1502 and it is known to have been cultivated in Chekiang Province in China by 1573, probably arriving with Portuguese sailors who made stops in Brazil en route to the Orient. Peanut butter attested by 1892; peanut brittle is from 1894. Peanut gallery "topmost rows of a theater" is from 1874, American English; peanuts "trivial sum" is from 1934.
: a peanut operation
A small or trivial person; something insignificant (1934+)