mack, according to reports, used his winnings to fill his home with Rottweilers, tarantulas, and a boa constrictor.
And as a writer and actor on The mack, he made that film feel both more desperate and more poignant.
According to mack, he nearly killed her, broke 18 of her bones and, “sawed much of my hair off with [a] dull knife.”
The mack McLarty Award Given to the old home-state friend that the White House wished it left back home.
It's futuristic—but it's also backward, charges mack Tight, the self-described "pickup artist" who runs ESeduce.com.
"You are worse than that, mack, because you are a man," said David.
"Vous voyez le malheureux mack," he uttered in a broken voice.
Just now he was at open war with his two younger sisters and Miss mack, the governess, who had gone indoors to escape him.
The main body of the Neapolitans, under mack, did not behave better.
He takes after his mother, and is not altogether the true mack type.
proprietary name for a brand of heavy automobile trucks, named for brothers John M., Augustus F., and William C. Mack, who established Mack Brothers Company, N.Y., N.Y., in 1902. Their trucks formally known as "Mack Trucks" from 1910.
casual, generic term of address for a man, 1928, from Irish and Gaelic mac, a common element in Scottish and Irish names (literally "son of"); hence used generally from early 19c. for "a Celtic Irishman" (see Mac-).
A pimp: copped you a mack
[1887+; fr 15thcentury mackerel, ''pimp,'' fr Old French macquerel, perhaps related to Dutch makelaar, ''trade, traffic,'' hence ultimately to make, macher, etc]
(also mac out, mac on) To eat; gorge: Let's go mac/ He really macked out last night/ mac on hamburgers and fries
[1980s+ Students; fr the McDonald's2 chain of fast-food restaurants]