And yes, he lied one more time after being caught by a tabloid photographer with said woman and the child he sired.
Laffer has sired a prodigious number of children, six of them.
He was used, I am told, a great deal in the stud, and sired a great many more puppies than the doctor ever knew of.
We are black, born of black mothers, and sired by black fathers.
In later years the same mare bore two colts, sired by a black Arabian horse.
It was conceived in avarice, sired in ignorance, and dammed in greed.
Nor was she shooting wholly in the dark; Harky himself did not believe that Duckfoot had been sired by a duck.
That great being who sired our glorious country, is yet to come again.
He had little chin; he had no name, save Big Louie which his size alone had sired.
sired by a hurricane, dam'd by an earthquake, half-brother to the cholera, nearly related to the small-pox on the mother's side!
c.1200, title placed before a name and denoting knighthood, from Old French sire "lord (appellation), sire, my lord," from Vulgar Latin *seior, from Latin senior "older, elder" (see senior (adj.)). Standing alone and meaning "your majesty" it is attested from early 13c. General sense of "important elderly man" is from mid-14c.; that of "father, male parent" is from mid-13c.
"to beget, to be the sire of," 1610s, from sire (n.). Used chiefly of beasts, especially of stallions. Related: Sired; siring.