She is determined that her husband should know, one source says, how much a pint of milk costs.
From hours in traffic to the cost of a pint, join the Number Games!
Mix ingredients in a pint glass and garnish with an orange slice soaked in Fernet.
He thought he had to try and beat the competition and after he downed his pint he jumped into the river.
Gambling, girls; you could buy a pint of moonshine for a dime, store-bought whiskey for a quarter.
To make this pudding,--stir gradually four table-spoonfuls of flour into a pint of milk, adding a salt-spoon of salt.
To two quarts of oysters add a pint of water, and let them set an hour.
The good wife was horror-stricken to see me drink over a pint of uncreamed milk.
Have ready a pint of rice that has been well picked, washed, and soaked.
Then add one pint of boiling milk, season with salt and pepper; and boil again.
mid-14c., from Old French pinte "liquid measure, pint" (13c.), probably from Vulgar Latin *pincta (source of Old Provençal, Spanish, Italian pinta), altered from Latin picta "painted," fem. past participle of pingere "to paint" (see paint (v.)), on notion of a painted mark on a vessel indicating this measure. Used elliptically for "pint of ale" (or beer) from 1742. Pint-sized "small" (especially in reference to children) is recorded from 1938.
A unit of volume or capacity in the U.S. Customary System, used in liquid measure, equal to 16 fluid ounces, 28.875 cubic inches, or .473 liter.
A unit of volume or capacity in the U.S. Customary System, used in dry measure, equal to 1/2 quart or 0.551liter.