verb (used with object)
verb (used without object)
- pou sto,
- pouched rat,
Origin of pouch
Examples from the Web for pouch
Stuffed into the pouch on the back of the seat in front of me is the local newspaper.
The other daughter had been saved from harm when a notebook with a pouch of pens stopped a bullet.The First Modern School Shooter Feels Responsible for the Rest|Michael Daly|May 30, 2014|DAILY BEAST
In that same picture, in a pouch in the back of the front seat, there is a magazine: a copy of Newsweek.
A $3 pouch of Bugler ends up retailing inside for about $600—a 20,000% markup.With Cigarettes Banned In Most Prisons, Gangs Shift From Drugs To Smokes|Seth Ferranti|June 2, 2013|DAILY BEAST
Due to its shape, the pouch fills up so quickly that patients feel full after eating even the smallest portions of food.Chris Christie’s Weight Loss: The Lap-Band Procedure Explained|Lizzie Crocker|May 8, 2013|DAILY BEAST
When the young has attained a certain size, the mother removes it from the pouch, but takes it in from time to time to suckle it.The Cambridge Natural History, Vol X., Mammalia|Frank Evers Beddard
Colonel Nordsen removed tobacco from a pouch, stuffed his pipe, lit up.Next Door, Next World|Robert Donald Locke
Conall, it's long since my knife is rusting in my pouch waiting for thy tender flesh.'Fairy Tales; Their Origin and Meaning|John Thackray Bunce
He therefore was determined to kill two birds with one stone, and while North have some keys made to fit the company's pouch.The Expressman and the Detective|Allan Pinkerton
Next he removed two pistols and a second pouch of the sort used for powder and shot.The Black Buccaneer|Stephen W. Meader
Word Origin for pouch
early 14c., "bag for carrying things," especially (late 14c.) "small bag in which money is carried," from Anglo-French puche, Old North French pouche (13c.), Old French poche "purse, poke," all from a Germanic source (cf. Old English pocca "bag;" see poke (n.1)). Extended to cavities in animal bodies from c.1400.