He was a bigot, but he understood, correctly, that reproductive issues are often global.
Krugman is not, presumably, some kind of bizarre anti-Baltic bigot.
Walter Lee, to his credit, cannot go ahead and instead tells the bigot to take his money and stuff it.
If Dick Harpootlian were a Republican, liberals would be jumping over one another to call him a bigot.
But first, we will have to overcome Benny Morris the bigot and the many who follow in his path.
I thought it strange that almost as bigot came out the wild clanging gave place to a cheerful peal.
He married Jacintha, and Josephine set them up in bigot's, (deceased) auberge.
Really to know a bigot it is unfortunately necessary to marry her!
No good can come of his intimacy with bigot; Amlie, you must wean him from it.
I much prefer the former, as there is more hope for the sceptic than the bigot.
1590s, "sanctimonious person, religious hypocrite," from French bigot (12c.), of unknown origin. Earliest French use of the word is as the name of a people apparently in southern Gaul, which led to the now-doubtful, on phonetic grounds, theory that the word comes from Visigothus. The typical use in Old French seems to have been as a derogatory nickname for Normans, the old theory (not universally accepted) being that it springs from their frequent use of the Germanic oath bi God. But OED dismisses in a three-exclamation-mark fury one fanciful version of the "by god" theory as "absurdly incongruous with facts." At the end, not much is left standing except Spanish bigote "mustache," which also has been proposed but not explained, and the chief virtue of which as a source seems to be there is no evidence for or against it.
In support of the "by God" theory, as a surname Bigott, Bygott are attested in Normandy and in England from the 11c., and French name etymology sources (e.g. Dauzat) explain it as a derogatory name applied by the French to the Normans and representing "by god." The English were known as goddamns 200 years later in Joan of Arc's France, and during World War I Americans serving in France were said to be known as les sommobiches (see also son of a bitch). But the sense development in bigot is difficult to explain. According to Donkin, the modern use first appears in French 16c. This and the earliest English sense, "religious hypocrite," especially a female one, might have been influenced by beguine and the words that cluster around it. Sense extended 1680s to other than religious opinions.
A person who is religiously attached to a particular computer, language, operating system, editor, or other tool (see religious issues). Usually found with a specifier; thus, "Cray bigot", "ITS bigot", "APL bigot", "VMS bigot", "Berkeley bigot". Real bigots can be distinguished from mere partisans or zealots by the fact that they refuse to learn alternatives even when the march of time and/or technology is threatening to obsolete the favoured tool. It is truly said "You can tell a bigot, but you can't tell him much." Compare weenie.