He has said he believes Al Sharpton is a “race pimp” and a pig.
The president is at the end of this pig in the python of the cohorts, while I am at the front.
His template for government was the peasant fantasy he dreamed up during his years of service on a Soviet pig farm.
Think of the dollar as Squealer the pig collectible Beanie Babies circa Christmas 1996, and you begin to get the picture.
The pig and Kris live in symbiosis, sharing feelings and visions with one another.
Should not man be educated according to his spiritual nature and destiny, not as a pig or a monkey?
I hung it up this morning, for the pig with the black feet was eating it.
After that grandma wouldn't let Harold go for any more, and so I s'pose the pig will not weigh as much.
He would have stuck that officer like a pig if he had seen him then.
Now, when it was finished, a wolf happened to pass that way; and he saw the house, and he smelt the pig inside.
probably from Old English *picg, found in compounds, ultimate origin unknown. Originally "young pig" (the word for adults was swine). Apparently related to Low German bigge, Dutch big ("but the phonology is difficult" -- OED). The meaning "oblong piece of metal" is first attested 1580s, on the notion of "large mass." Applied to persons, usually in contempt, since 1540s; the derogatory slang meaning "police officer" has been in underworld slang since at least 1811.
The pigs frisked my panney, and nailed my screws; the officers searched my house, and seized my picklock keys. ["Dictionary of Buckish Slang, University Wit and Pickpocket Eloquence," London, 1811]Another Old English word for "pig" was fearh, related to furh "furrow," from PIE *perk- "dig, furrow" (cf. Latin porc-us "pig," see pork). "This reflects a widespread IE tendency to name animals from typical attributes or activities" [Lass]. Synonyms grunter, porker are from sailors' and fishermen's euphemistic avoidance of uttering the word pig at sea, a superstition perhaps based on the fate of the Gadarene swine, who drowned. The image of a pig in a poke is attested from 1520s (see poke (n.3)). Flying pigs as a type of something unreal is from 1610s.
1670s, "to huddle together," from pig (n.). Related: Pigged; pigging. To pig out "eat voraciously" attested by 1979.
pig out: When you eat too much, you can say ''I pigged''