After they finished eating, dozens began complaining of severe pain in their stomachs.
The exhibition begins with a photo of two mermaids posed side-by-side on their stomachs with their tails sticking up in the air.
There were stomachs, taut and flat, but also undulating bellies, soft and bloated from the breakfast buffet.
Couric: Health Reform Deals Making People 'Sick to Their stomachs'
Couric told Obama that the "sausage" making process has made people "sick to their stomachs."
Eagerly then the guides lay flat on their stomachs, and at the word started to blow like two-horse power engines.
It set our teeth on edge and clawed off the coats of our stomachs.
Mr. Meek was not very well, and the doctor had advised him to take a glass of beer occasionally for his stomachs sake.
You two (the Water and the Fire) shall bury it in your stomachs.
A depraved and capricious appetite is common in horses that have a stone forming in the stomachs.
c.1300, "internal pouch into which food is digested," from Old French estomac, from Latin stomachus "stomach, throat," also "pride, inclination, indignation" (which were thought to have their origin in that organ), from Greek stomachos "throat, gullet, esophagus," literally "mouth, opening," from stoma "mouth" (see stoma). Applied to the openings of various internal organs, especially the stomach, then to the stomach itself. Some 16c. anatomists tried to correct the sense back to "esophagus" and introduce ventricle for what we call the stomach. Meaning "belly, midriff, part of the body that contains the stomach" is from late 14c. Figurative senses in Latin extended into Middle English (cf. "relish, inclination, desire," 1510s). Stomach ache is from 1763.
"to tolerate, put up with," 1570s, from stomach (n.), probably in reference to digestion; earlier sense was opposite: "to be offended at, resent" (1520s), from Latin stomachari "to be resentful," from stomachus (n.) in its secondary sense of "pride, indignation." Related: Stomached; stomaching.
stomach stom·ach (stŭm'ək)
The enlarged saclike portion of the digestive tract between the esophagus and small intestine, lying just beneath the diaphragm.
An organ in the digestive system, on the left side of the body behind the lower rib cage, that receives chewed food from the esophagus. Tiny glands in the stomach's lining secrete gastric juice, which contains acids, mucus, and enzymes. This fluid, along with the muscular churning actions of the stomach, helps transform food into a thick, semifluid mass that can be passed into the small intestine for digestion.
Enthusiastic; happily surprised: Everyone's stoked that he's here and would he do a couple of tunes
[1963+; fr surfer talk]