But no: whether on the left or the right, they are all pigs at a trough of clichés.
Plunging toward the trough of a shockwave, the engine screams to a halt.
Strangely, the year marked a trough, since their 1996 return reported donations of $35,530.
Remove the turkey to a cutting board with a trough to catch any drippings and let it rest for about 20 minutes.
It lies in the form of a trough with its axis running east and west.
The chain carries them past the mouth of a trough full of melted iron.
Blacksmiths have power, and if you could steal the water from the trough in the forge, it would cure all things.
Then bearing his lance he walked up and down beside his trough.
The farmer poured the sour milk down the slide, where it ran into the trough, and the little pigs began to eat.
The pan was subsiding from the incline of a sea to the level of the trough.
Old English trog, from Proto-Germanic *trugoz (cf. Old Frisian, Old Saxon, Old Norse trog, Middle Dutch troch, Dutch trog, Old High German troc, German trog), perhaps ultimately from PIE *drukos, from root *dru- "wood, tree" (see tree). Originally pronounced in English with a hard -gh- (as in Scottish loch); pronunciation shifted to -f-, but spelling remained.