She seemed determined not to take direction, to poop on our rules and routines.
"The script description was that it was like my body convulses as if I was shot by a bullet, except a poop bullet," says Rudolph.
Whoever produced the poop consumed some newspaper, a bit of credit card, and wolf hair.
There was poop humor—literally—when Valerie's house becomes flooded with fecal matter after a pipe bursts.
After their poop is collected, it is run under a UV light to sanitize it.
The wheel, which was uncovered, was set at the break of the poop, between the rail and the chart-house.
The cabin passengers were collected under the awning on the poop.
A man with a megaphone appeared on her poop deck 93 and leveled the instrument at the little group by the wheel.
"It is done," he whispered, and pointing to the poop he sprang up.
Henry, the two sail-makers and the steward, variously equipped with knives and clubs, were stationed along the break of the poop.
"stern deck of a ship," c.1400, from Middle French poupe "stern of a ship" (14c.), from Old Provençal or Italian poppa, from Latin puppis "poop, stern," of uncertain origin. Poop deck attested by 1779.
"excrement," 1744, a children's euphemism, probably of imitative origin. The verb in this sense is from 1903. Cf. the same word in the sense "to break wind softly," attested from 1721, earlier "to make a short blast on a horn" (late 14c.). Meaning "stupid or dull person" is from 1915. Pooper-scooper attested from 1970.
"up-to-date information," 1941, in poop sheet, U.S. Army slang, of unknown origin, perhaps from poop (n.2).
"become tired," 1931, of unknown origin (see pooped). Related: Pooping.
[probably fr a merging of 14th-century poupen, ''to toot,'' with 15th-century poop, ''the rear part of a ship,'' fr Latin puppis of the same meaning; the fatigue sense may be related to the condition of a ship that is pooped, ''has taken a wave over the stern'']