The mass grave is called Wanrenkeng, or “the pit of ten thousand corpses.”
If anyone is working round the clock to besmirch the reputation of pit Bulls it is pit Bulls themselves.
Such blather does, however, take the focus off the inconvenient truth that pit bulls are always updating their bloody résumés.
Wall texts taken from comic books—TRAPPED IN A pit OF IMMENSE PROPORTIONS, TARZAN PONDERED OVER THE SITUATION.
After his dog was attacked by a pit bull, Charles Leerhsen sparked outrage by writing the breed was a natural-born killer.
Why nadstow (hast thou not) pit the capul in the lathe (barn)?
The next makes its deposit at the top of the former; and so on till every pit is full.
And his 12-gauge, all ready, save for the loading, lay across the pit to his right.
Then he tried his hand at making some of the simpler machinery of the pit.
When the hirelings in the gallery hailed the Queen, they were hushed by the pit.
"hole, cavity," Old English pytt "water hole, well; pit, grave," from West Germanic *puttjaz "pool, puddle" (cf. Old Frisian pet, Old Saxon putti, Old Norse pyttr, Middle Dutch putte, Dutch put, Old High German pfuzza, German Pfütze "pool, puddle"), early borrowing from Latin puteus "well, pit, shaft." Meaning "abode of evil spirits, hell" is attested from early 13c. Pit of the stomach (1650s) is from the slight depression there between the ribs.
"hard seed," 1841, from Dutch pit "kernel, seed, marrow," from Middle Dutch pitte, ultimately from West Germanic *pithan-, source of pith (q.v.).
mid-15c., "to put into a pit," from pit (n.1); especially for purposes of fighting (of cocks, dogs, pugilists) from 1760. Figurative sense of "to set in rivalry" is from 1754. Meaning "to make pits in" is from late 15c. Related: Pitted; pitting. Cf. Pit-bull as a dog breed attested from 1922, short for pit-bull terrier (by 1912). This also is the notion behind the meaning "the part of a theater on the floor of the house" (1640s).
A natural hollow or depression in the body or an organ.
A sharp-pointed depression in the enamel surface of a tooth, caused by faulty or incomplete calcification or formed by the confluent point of two or more lobes of enamel.
To mark with cavities, depressions, or scars.
To retain an impression after being indented. Used of the skin.
Language for IBM 650. (See IT).
a hole in the ground (Ex. 21:33, 34), a cistern for water (Gen. 37:24; Jer. 14:3), a vault (41:9), a grave (Ps. 30:3). It is used as a figure for mischief (Ps. 9:15), and is the name given to the unseen place of woe (Rev. 20:1, 3). The slime-pits in the vale of Siddim were wells which yielded asphalt (Gen. 14:10).