He struggled to finish the thought and finally said, “He made me put my mouth on his privates.”
Because the mayor sent no pics of his privates and was nothing but a “perfect gentleman.”
Orders flow down from the Commander in Chief through to the privates, and activity and reporting flows up.
On the other hand the robot can replace at least three privates, and the average income in South Korea is $35,400 a year.
But less than two days later, Iranian media outlets reported on funerals held for privates killed in the incident.
After a long time one of the privates came back to make a report.
We were struck by the familiarity between the privates and some of the officers.
They were allowed two rations (only in times of scarcity they had to take the privates' fare).
Of course, he was only a private, and privates are trained to obedience.
Of one hundred and four privates forty were made prisoners, and twenty-seven killed or wounded.
late 14c., "pertaining or belonging to oneself, not shared, individual; not open to the public;" of a religious rule, "not shared by Christians generally, distinctive; from Latin privatus "set apart, belonging to oneself (not to the state), peculiar, personal," used in contrast to publicus, communis; past participle of privare "to separate, deprive," from privus "one's own, individual," from PIE *prei-wo-, from PIE *prai-, *prei-, from root *per- (1) "forward, through" (see per).
Old English in this sense had syndrig. Private grew popular 17c. as an alternative to common (adj.), which had overtones of condescention. Of persons, "not holding public office," recorded from early 15c. In private "privily" is from 1580s. Related: Privately. Private school is from 1650s. Private parts "the pudenda" is from 1785. Private enterprise first recorded 1797; private property by 1680s; private sector is from 1948. Private eye "private detective" is recorded from 1938, American English.
1590s, "private citizen," short for private person "individual not involved in government" (early 15c.), or from Latin privatus "man in private life," noun use of the adjective; 1781 in the military sense, short for Private soldier "one below the rank of a non-commissioned officer" (1570s), from private (adj.).
The genitals; private parts (1846+)