Canadian pig farmer Robert “Willy” Pickton admitted to killing 49 women when he finally got caught in 2002.
He has said he believes Al Sharpton is a “race pimp” and a pig.
pig [growling sotto voce behind his hand, mock-furtive as a Disneyland Foxy Loxy]: Take 35 percent off the top and split!
The president is at the end of this pig in the python of the cohorts, while I am at the front.
Never wrestle a pig; you will both get dirty, and the pig likes it.
Should not man be educated according to his spiritual nature and destiny, not as a pig or a monkey?
I had the knife at his heart, and that Yankee pig prevented me.
After that grandma wouldn't let Harold go for any more, and so I s'pose the pig will not weigh as much.
"But there's not always plenty of food," Grunty pig told his mother.
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''