pettitoes


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pettitoes

(pĕt′ē-tōz′)
pl.n.
1. The feet of a pig used as food.
2. Informal Human feet or toes, especially those of a child.
References in classic literature ?
Aunt Pettitoes wiped her eyes with a large pocket handkerchief, then she wiped Pigling Bland's nose and shed tears; then she wiped Alexander's nose and shed tears; then she passed the handkerchief to Spot.
(Aunt Pettitoes passed round the handkerchief again)--"beware of traps, hen roosts, bacon and eggs; always walk upon your hind legs." Pigling Bland, who was a sedate little pig, looked solemnly at his mother, a tear trickled down his cheek.
Aunt Pettitoes turned to the other--"Now son Alexander take the hand"--"Wee, wee, wee!" giggled Alexander--"take the hand of your brother Pigling Bland, you must go to market.
Aunt Pettitoes gave to each a little bundle, and eight conversation peppermints with appropriate moral sentiments in screws of paper.
5 miles," "Over the Hills, 4 miles," "To Pettitoes Farm, 3 miles."
Mrs Tiggywinkle, the hedgehog can be witnessed hard at work in her kitchen while the sow, Aunt Pettitoes, is spotted desperately trying to feed her piglets.
Contact with diseased animals, their corpses, and infected products of animal or plant origin (skin, hair, wool, buns, meat, fur, pettitoes, milk, grain, straw, hay, cotton).
The chef pairs this with pork trotters, flattened to become like a chicharon chip but using the sticky gelatin from the pig's pettitoes. Tell your CEO to bring his Lipitor.
She avoids the problem of reading the other as the self which affects even the Bible as a shared text: "We can send black puddings and pettitoes without giving them a flavour of our own egoism; but language is a stream that is almost sure to smack of a mingled soil" (131).