It is littered with pate rind, bread crumbs, greaseproof paper, orange peel and banana skins.
Our business is littered with hypocrisy, and now I am calling the hypocrites out.
Federal Election Commission reports for both men are littered with D.C. and New York ZIP codes.
Patient patrons passed whole pies and paper plates, sipping orange soda from the many liters that littered the bar.
That may sound preposterous, but the short history of the Internet is littered with quickly fallen giants.
The older man looked around the littered courtyard, then at the flier which Don had pushed out of its cover.
His tool-benches were there, greasy and littered with metal filings, just as they had always been.
This latter was littered with papers, among them a map or two, on which courses had been pricked.
It was littered thickly with fragments of wreck, casks, boxes, and other articles.
They always left the house in order when they went to work, but found it littered when they returned.
c.1300, "a bed," also "bed-like vehicle carried on men's shoulders" (early 14c.), from Anglo-French litere "portable bed," Old French litiere "litter, stretcher, bier; straw, bedding," from Medieval Latin lectaria "litter" (altered in French by influence of lit "bed"), from Latin lectus "bed, couch," from PIE *legh-to-, from root *legh- "to lie" (see lie (v.2)).
Meaning extended early 15c. to "straw used for bedding" (early 14c. in Anglo-French) and late 15c. to "offspring of an animal at one birth" (in one bed); sense of "scattered oddments, disorderly debris" is first attested 1730, probably from Middle English verb literen "provide with bedding" (late 14c.), with notion of strewing straw. Litter by 19c. had come to mean both the straw bedding and the animal waste in it after use.
litter lit·ter (lĭt'ər)
A flat supporting framework, such as a piece of canvas stretched between parallel shafts, for carrying a disabled or dead person; a stretcher.
The offspring produced at one birth by a multiparous mammal. Also called brood.
(Heb. tsab, as being lightly and gently borne), a sedan or palanquin for the conveyance of persons of rank (Isa. 66:20). In Num. 7:3, the words "covered wagons" are more literally "carts of the litter kind." There they denote large and commodious vehicles drawn by oxen, and fitted for transporting the furniture of the temple.