Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. A pie made of pastry and minced pork.
“He was an Italian-looking dude wearing a pork-pie hat and hound's-tooth checked pants.”
“White short point collared shirts, skinny black ties, narrow lapels with dark fitted suits teamed with a pork-pie hat mark Gordon Levitt as a hipster but a perfectly turned out hipster at that.”
“Those friends included the actor John C. Reilly, who wore a pork-pie hat through dinner; the actor Jack Black, who wore a napkin round his neck and Mr. Ferrell's former "Saturday Night Live" colleague Molly Shannon.”
“Owen Hoffmann / Patrick McMullan Caren Lyn Tackett "That's the way that I usually like it," Mr. Stockman, in a pork-pie hat replied.”
“If this instant singalong catches on as it should this summer, no serious England-shirted follower will want to be seen without an accompanying pork-pie hat.”
“I actually think those pork-pie hats are cool, though.”
“Presumably you crossed your fingers for luck, not because you were telling a big pork-pie!!”
“OK, i'll stop talking like a nutjob in a pork-pie hat.”
“This is an advantage Salon shares with another Web star, Matt Drudge; unlike the mad pork-pie hatter of right-wing rumor, though, Salon aspires to traditional journalistic standards.”
“In fact, a pork-pie sporting man named Travis (another pseudonym) couldn't have cared more.”
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