American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- Peacock, Thomas Love 1785-1866. British writer noted for his satirical novels, including Nightmare Abbey (1818).
“Peacock is just 22 and was a 41st-round pick in 2006.”
“Peacock is the author of six volumes of poetry, including The Second Blush, and Cornucopia: New & Selected Poems, both published by W.W. Norton and Company. download MP3 listen to commentary”
“The White Peacock is frequently mistaken for an albino, but it is a colour variety of Indian Blue Peacock.”
“The manager, Deb Peacock, is an amiga of mine and the Rose of Morelia's, Jennifer.”
“The Yazidis worship a deity they call the Peacock Angel.”
“But Hewitt saw Peacock's unselfish attitude in a whole new light the day he called Peacock into his office two weeks into preseason practice.”
“The "Peacock" -- a second of the new sloops-of-war, bearing the name of”
“If radio embraces the album's risque "Peacock" -- a phallus-fetishizing song that Perry calls "a silly play on words ... an obvious innuendo, and I love an obvious innuendo" -- it will be in part because Perry already proved with "I Kissed a Girl" that she can sell sexual taboos with the best of them.”
“Wilkes, who loathed them as "condor-eyed savages," admits that the only thing which any native attempted to steal from the Peacock was a hatchet, and upon being detected the chief requested the privilege of taking the man ashore in order that he might be roasted and eaten.”
“He said this in a very haughty way, as though to be a Peacock were the grandest thing in the world, far better than having one's home in the sky and bringing showers to refresh the thirsty earth-people.”
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