noun, plural pol·lacks, (especially collectively) pol·lack.
Origin of pollack
Examples from the Web for pollack
As Pollack reminded, employer provided health insurance still remains under the law.
When asked if he can explain how it helps his patients with MS, Pollack rambles off a laundry list with ease.New Jersey Patients in Pain Over Scarcity of Medical Marijuana|Abby Haglage|February 7, 2013|DAILY BEAST
Others, like Pollack of the Crime Lab, suggest that shaking up the well-to-do would likely only cause them to hunker down.Chicago Gangs Go ‘Wilding’ Amid Rising Gun Violence in Obama’s Hometown|Michael Daly|August 31, 2012|DAILY BEAST
Pollack also concluded that men were more likely to keep quiet.
Pollack calls it “a tool of the act, not the heart of the act,” and believes that losing the mandate would not be a death blow.Democrats, Republicans Mobilize for Adverse Supreme Court Ruling on Obamacare|Eleanor Clift|June 20, 2012|DAILY BEAST
I lay there hating him and wondering if I and Pollack could lock him in his cabin and run the ship without him.
It was delightful to have been alone for so long,—no captain, no Pollack, no one.
Was it a whale sunning itself, or a pollack moving idly after the liath?Pharais and The Mountain Lovers|Fiona Macleod
They learnt that the prestige of the British arms had been restored by Pollack, and that the campaign was ended.The Life of Sir Richard Burton|Thomas Wright
There were some large fellows, something like pollack, cruising around, and these are called buffaloes.Lines in Pleasant Places|William Senior
British Dictionary definitions for pollack (1 of 2)
noun plural -lacks, -lack, -locks or -lock
Word Origin for pollack
British Dictionary definitions for pollack (2 of 2)
Word Origin and History for pollack
sea fish, c.1600, pollock, alteration of Scottish podlok, of unknown origin, perhaps from poll (n.) "head." Possibly the alteration is by influence of Pollack "Polish person."