Democrats have only the dude who played “Cooter” on The Dukes of Hazard to crow about.
Add to that fact so many underwater homes and under-employed workers and it seems callous to crow about improvements.
If it grows in a sensitive part of the brain, it could affect your speech or your motion or, like crow, your memory.
But the White House is finally getting to crow about some good news: the program actually saved money.
Not enough to make a dent in unemployment, or to crow about too loudly.
However, non constat Patrici; I'll pluck the crow wid you on my return.
"Until the cocks in Svartheim crow," said the Dwarfs, closing round her.
Many of the buildings of ancient crow Wing were moved to Brainerd.
"You cannot go away from us now until the cocks of Svartheim crow," they said.
"Cock-a-doodle-doo," he shouted, imitating the crow of a rooster.
Old English crawe, imitative of bird's cry. Phrase eat crow is perhaps based on the notion that the bird is edible when boiled but hardly agreeable; first attested 1851, American English, but said to date to War of 1812 (Walter Etecroue turns up 1361 in the Calendar of Letter Books of the City of London). Crow's foot "wrinkle around the corner of the eye" is late 14c. Phrase as the crow flies first recorded 1800.
Old English crawian "make a loud noise like a crow" (see crow (n.)); sense of "exult in triumph" is 1520s, perhaps in part because the English crow is a carrion-eater. Related: Crowed; crowing.
Indian tribe of the American Midwest, the name is a rough translation of their own name, Apsaruke.