- n. alternative spelling of penny pincher.
“Martin Ramin for The Wall Street Journal MONEY MANAGER: For the penny-pincher, vintage cast-iron piggy banks in the shape of famous buildings.”
“The penny-pincher in me asks and why can't they meet when B.O. visits Martha's Vineyard VS the taxpayers footing the cost of yet another expensive photo op??”
“BOOM Studios is proud to announce that UNCLE SCROOGE #384 has sold out, sending everyoneâ€ ™ s favorite feathered penny-pincher into 2nd printing.”
“There's the roly-poly penny-pincher who orders the $39.95 surf-and-turf platter with a vat of beer and onion rings and, oh yeah, throw in some of that chocolate mousse, why don't you, while you yourself nibble on a paltry grilled cheese sandwich, and then he gamely offers to split the $108 bill right down the middle.”
“For awhile there I thought it might be a Dutch penny-pincher thing, but I'm glad to know it's more universal!”
“The self-described penny-pincher Brown spent a paltry $7.30 per vote.”
“For example, I could tell a penny-pincher coming a mile away and knew to jack the price up a few hundred bucks so he could feel good when he thought that he had negotiated me down.”
“Such partnerships can work for a certain period of time, but eventually the penny-pincher gets disillusioned with the spendthrift.”
“The moguls: Harry Warner, the dour, patriotic penny-pincher in New York, and his brother Jack, the parsimonious profiteer in Hollywood; Harry Cohn at Columbia, Louis B. Mayer at MGM, and Mr. Malaprop, Sam Goldwyn.”
“It never hurts to ask" isn't just a bromide--it's a serious penny-pincher.”
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