Derrick “pimp Snooky” Avery was sent away for 20 years in 2010.
He'd become a pimp as soon as he could, after his parents had thrown him out of the house twelve years earlier.
In the latest episode, they instruct on how to pimp a Chanukah bush with bling.
Clarence ends up killing the pimp, and instead of taking her clothes, walks away with a briefcase full of cocaine.
Detroit reported the most pimp arrests, one more than San Francisco.
Perhaps that pimp and charlatan won't come with me to the Royal Court.
Sir, I have the honour to tell you that you are a pimp, lately escaped from the Fleet.
The man at least bore the outward signs of a lictor, but, according to Cicero, was in the pay of Verres as his pimp.
Envy must own, I live among the great, No pimp of pleasure, and no spy of state.
The man whose biography you are writing is no better than a pimp.
c.1600, of unknown origin, perhaps from Middle French pimpant "alluring in dress, seductive," present participle of pimper "to dress elegantly" (16c.), from Old French pimpelorer, pipelorer "decorate, color, beautify." Weekley suggests Middle French pimpreneau, defined in Cotgrave (1611) as "a knave, rascall, varlet, scoundrell," but Liberman is against this.
Judging by such recorded meanings of pimp as 'helper in mines; servant in logging camps,' this word was originally applied to boys and servants. [Liberman]The word also means "informer, stool pigeon" in Australia and New Zealand and in South Africa, where by early 1960s it existed in Swahili form impimpsi. Pimpmobile first recorded 1973 (six years before Popemobile).
PIMP. A male procurer, or cock bawd; also a small faggot used about London for lighting fires, named from introducing the fire to the coals. ["Dictionary of Buckish Slang, University Wit and Pickpocket Eloquence," London, 1811]
1630s (intransitive) "to act as a pimp," from pimp (n.). Related: Pimped; pimping.