And the stench of desperation from retailers, fearful that the vital Christmas holiday season will be a stinker.
A bit more urgent is how to extricate ourselves from this stinker of a GECSTGD.
When the two first met in 1918, Roosevelt called Churchill a “stinker.”
Pretty well by Russian standards—a free peasant was known as a smerd, meaning “stinker.”
stinker had produced from his pocket a corked test-tube, tightly packed with some dark substance.
"That fellow's a stinker," Wick decided, never to change his mind.
The crowd had already given Jurgis a name—they called him "he stinker."
Bob got a stinker, and poor I received a chancery-suit upon the nob.
A 'stinker' followed, to which we could only retaliate by posting sentries the next day to warn us of the General's approach.
The second stanza (which carries over to the third) of that Ode is what is technically called a 'stinker.'
(also big stink) An extensive fuss; huge brouhaha; scandal: ''I never made a big stink about it,'' says Righetti (1812+)