pip walking down the hallway of her adolescence sporting unromantic hair.
pip in Catholic school swimming with pseudo swimmers and a priest disguised as a coach who is in fact a big Bjorn Borg fan.
But it took another 20 years for his son, Owen “pip” Brennan, Jr. to make the Krewe synonymous with Mardi Gras.
And then there was pip, the boy in the novel who also falls in love with her.
All this time he was tilting poor pip backwards till he was dreadfully frightened and giddy.
At eighty-five seconds, he corrected slightly to center the pip.
A Canadian station noticed the pip on its radar screen first.
George Eliot or Thackeray could have described the weakness of pip.
I thought what a blessed fortune it was, that he had found another name for me than pip.
This is home to them, and just to look at Tellus would give them the pip.
"seed of an apple," 1797, shortened form of pipin "seed of a fleshy fruit" (early 14c.), from Old French pepin (13c.), probably from a root *pipp-, expressing smallness (cf. Italian pippolo, Spanish pepita "seed, kernel").
"disease of birds," late 14c., probably from Middle Dutch pippe "mucus," from West Germanic *pipit (cf. East Frisian pip, Middle High German pfipfiz, German Pips), an early borrowing from Vulgar Latin *pippita, unexplained alteration of Latin pituita "phlegm" (see pituitary).
"spot on a playing card, etc." c.1600, peep, of unknown origin. Because of the original form, it is not considered as connected to pip (n.1). Related: Pips.
A minor skin lesion, esp of teenagers: whiteheads, blackheads, goopheads, goobers, pips, acne trenches (1676+)
: a pipperoo flick
[fr pippin, a prized kind of apple; the shift was probably fr peach as one kind of excellent fruit to pippin as another]