Definitions

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • n. Plural form of Big Mac.

Etymologies

Sorry, no etymologies found.

Examples

  • But that fishbowl full of stuff -- just like Big Macs and candy bars -- is going to make you fat.

    Spirits: A low-cal margarita? Why wouldn't it be?

  • Just like the pictures of Big Macs, the advertising is far better than the actual product. dob dude. awesome.

    Rupert Sanders’s Halo 3: ODST Commerical | /Film

  • Your Big Mac analogy might make a good political ad, only I would have him order 15,540 Big Macs and one order of fries.

    Coyote Blog » Blog Archive » Obama’s Budget Plan

  • And the perception that there's nothing left to buy from the United States except Big Macs is, former U.S. trade negotiator Alan Wolff has said, "a bit of ... inaccurate scapegoating."

    Japan's Trade Charade

  • For instance, there is probably not a more globally uniform but locally made product than the Big Mac which is why The Economist magazine uses it for its yearly Big Mac Index of world purchasing power, yet even Big Macs inevitably vary from country to country, not only in quality and taste but in the ambient dining experience that is a big part of what you pay for at McDonalds.

    MMO GDP, QED (WTF?)

  • Paul in Oklahoma City writes, "Until the food pyramid is printed on the wrappers of Big Macs, it will remain irrelevant to American life."

    CNN Transcript Apr 22, 2005

  • Countries that heavily tax Big Mac inputs tend to have expensive Big Macs.

    The Mess That Greenspan Made

  • Relating marketing to Big Macs spices it up a bit!

    EzineArticles

  • If you only eat big Macs one part of your body (and that's all a single burger type like Big Mac is going to do for you), you're setting yourself up for injuries down the road.

    Yahoo! Answers: Latest Questions

  • Both are definitely superior to the Big Mac, however; to my mind, Big Macs taste a bit like a burger that's just been sick down its own front on a long car journey.)

    Fast-food success in the UK requires a guilt-free form of gluttony . . .

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