The pap would be a perfect partner, the administration argued, better than India, Indonesia, or Vietnam.
The intrusive lens at the tennis court belonged to an enterprising 30-year-old pap, Niraj Tanna of Ikon Pictures.
One might expect the Yale administration and a regime like the pap would have little to agree on.
The drop was due mostly to the increased use of the pap test.
The recipe calls for “thynne foyles as pap,” or leaves of paste as thin as paper—in other words, lasagna noodles.
Your pap's got the small-pox, and you know it precious well.
“pap, we done you a meanness in that business,” hastened Jeff.
"Le' me read it, pap," said Maria, snatching the telegram from his hand.
There never was a great nation yet nursed on pap, and swathed in silk.
Mandy'll get a place next week--you know she will, pap--an experienced weaver like she is.
"soft food for infants," late 14c., from Old French pape "watered gruel," from Latin pappa, a widespread word in children's language for "food" (e.g. Middle High German and Dutch pap, German Pappe, Spanish, Portuguese papa, Italian pappa), imitative of an infant's noise when hungry; possibly associated with pap (n.2). Meaning "over-simplified idea" first recorded 1540s.
"nipple of a woman's breast," c.1200, first attested in Northern and Midlands writing, probably from a Scandinavian source (not recorded in Old Norse, but cf. dialectal Swedish pappe), from PIE imitative root *pap- "to swell" (cf. Latin papilla "nipple," papula "a swelling, pimple;" Lithuanian papas "nipple").
"older man," 1844, shortening of papa.
Soft or semiliquid food, as for infants.
Father; pappy (1844+)