[pawr-ker, pohr-] /ˈpɔr kər, ˈpoʊr-/
a pig, especially one being fattened for its meat.
a pig, esp a young one weighing between 40 and 67 kg, fattened to provide meat such as pork chops
1650s, “young hog fattened for food,” from pork (n.). Meaning “fat person” is from 1892.
An overweight person: porkers in line at McDonald’s
[pawrk-fish, pohrk-] /ˈpɔrkˌfɪʃ, ˈpoʊrk-/ noun, plural porkfishes (especially collectively) porkfish. 1. a black and gold grunt, Anisotremus virginicus, of West Indian waters.
- Pork out
verb phrase To eat overheartily; overeat; pig out: We were porking out on three sweet rolls (1980s+ Students)
[pawrk-pahy, pohrk-] /ˈpɔrkˌpaɪ, ˈpoʊrk-/ noun 1. a snap-brimmed hat with a round, flat crown, usually made of felt.
[pop-yuh-luh s] /ˈpɒp yə ləs/ noun 1. the common people of a community, nation, etc., as distinguished from the higher classes. 2. all the inhabitants of a place; population. /ˈpɒpjʊləs/ noun (sometimes functioning as pl) 1. the inhabitants of an area 2. the common people; masses n. 1570s, from Middle French populace (16c.), from Italian […]