This is a twist on a classic American pot pie but dressed up for company.
By ending the war on pot, he would be remembered as a true visionary.
You care about where your eggs and beef and lettuce come from, but what about your pot?
Her search for authenticity gets her strip-searched, high on pot, and into bar fights, among other things.
If you put all those in a pot and stir them up, it doesn't make for a good concoction.
Returning, he blew at the froth on his own pot meditatively.
When the meat has dissolved into shreds, strain it, and return the liquid to the pot.
"With all my heart," said the landlord; who declared it was as prime a pot of hot as he had made for the last fortnight.
Cover the pot, and set it on hot coals by the side of the fire.
And as Dick gracefully reminds me, the pot can't call the kettle black.
"vessel," from late Old English pott and Old French pot "pot, container, mortar" (also in erotic senses), both from a general Low Germanic (cf. Old Frisian pott, Middle Dutch pot) and Romanic word from Vulgar Latin *pottus, of uncertain origin, said by Barnhart and OED to be unconnected to Late Latin potus "drinking cup." Celtic forms are said to be borrowed from English and French.
Slang meaning "large sum of money staked on a bet" is attested from 1823. Pot roast is from 1881; phrase go to pot (16c.) suggests cooking. In phrases, the pot calls the kettle black-arse is from c.1700; shit or get off the pot is traced by Partridge to Canadian armed forces in World War II.
"marijuana," 1938, probably a shortened form of Mexican Spanish potiguaya "marijuana leaves."
"to put in a pot," 1610s, from pot (n.1). Related: Potted; potting. Earlier it meant "to drink from a pot" (1590s).
A potentiometer (1940s+)
A dog: a card for your pooch
[1924+; origin obscure]