American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- Bay ofPigs A small inlet of the Caribbean Sea on the southern coast of western Cuba. It was the site of an ill-fated invasion on April 17, 1961, when a force of 1,500 U.S.-trained guerrilla troops landed in an attempt to overthrow the government of Fidel Castro.
“This cover of War Pigs is from one of their live performances and is the only one on the list to have a woman singing the lead.”
“Pigs is flying now so eat your words baby. michele franklin-hill”
“I freakin 'LOVE this Black Sabbath/Kurosawa mash-up in which War Pigs is synched up with a trailer for Seven Samurai.”
“Have you ever played a game called Pigs in Clover?”
“I remember that former Secret Service Agent, Osborne---or whatever his name was....she daughter called them all "Pigs" ---the Secret Service, according to that one guy.”
“Portugal holds an unwelcome place among the so-called "Pigs" - an unflattering acronym used to group together heavily indebted European countries with weak economies.”
“The invasion came a cropper on a part of the southern coast known as the Bay of Pigs, which is now widely regarded as a black mark on the administration of President Kennedy.”
“Now we have the corporate spectacle of ESPN showing the Wall Street Pigs aka the New York Yankees play at the Boston Redsox on the day before opening day.”
“The mess that is the Pigs is a Euro engendered problem that is complex but is largely based upon too low rates forced upon the periphery by the core.”
“In 2003, I wrote a book called Pigs at the Trough detailing the corporate greed and malfeasance that brought us the financial scandals at Enron, WorldCom, Tyco, Global Crossing, and many others.”
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