Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. Same as pincho.
- n. South American tamarin with a tufted head
“Carol's right: the non-obscene meaning of pinche is the lowest of the low kitchen helpers.”
“Like I discussed with the word pinche a couple of columnas ago, many curse words in Spanish have benign meanings in other Latin American regions.”
“When a Mexican wants to use gringo in a pejorative manner, it is often preceded by "pinche" -- then there is no doubt.”
“Al principio pensé que era una mamada más como la del pinche loco que “secuestró” el avión de Aeroméxico, sin embargo, al empezar a recibir más y más información, entendí que el asunto era delicado.”
“For the love of God, cut this _pinche_ thing off of me!”
“This time, I'm coming back with enough good claims to make the _pinche_ lawyers start working for _me_.”
“If he could do _that_, he wouldn't even need the _pinche_ mines to be famous and rich.”
“And hauing made an ende of her tale, shee gaue her incke and paper, sayinge vnto her: “Now Madame I shall see at this pinche, if your harte will serue you at a neede or no.””
“Except for those pochos that say to usted: "Hold pinche on";”
“Dear Wetback: If you're referring to the Secure Fence Act of 2006, which sought to further fortify an already militarized frontera and introduced the idea of a massive muro to the American public, that pinche puto pendejo baboso was New York Congressman Peter King, who submitted the bill and was its main sponsor.”
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