Of or pertaining to the personality of females who ride horses and the haughty, condescending, yet naive and small minded attitude that their activity precludes
I dont mess with equestrian femmes, if they need some lovin' then theres always their horse.
A small polish elf who attends LCHS. He screams like a girl. He also likes horses
I went to Marcin's house for pie.
"The unspeakable in pursuit of the uneatable" (Oscar Wilde).more...
Some twats think that this is a "sport". In a sport you have two sides who engage in fair competition. Give the fox a fucking machine gun and a pack of supporters and it would be a "sport".
A crazed mob of rich rural toffs riding on horses while loudly blowing on large phalluses, the purpose of which is for a fox to be violently and painfully ripped to shreds by a pack of dogs after being chased to exhaustion.
In the event that the fox "wins" and goes to earth, the hunters, who are too fucking posh to concede defeat, send a dog down the burrow to kill it.
The "sport" was invented by rich landowners in the Middle Ages as a way to enforce their authority over small peasant proprietors, because it provided a good excuse for showing who's boss by trespassing loudly and intrusively on small farmers' property. A significant number of country dwellers oppose the "sport" because of its intrusiveness and destructiveness towards small farmers.
The Cunt ryside alliance is a campaign set up to defend fox hunting, but it is sold to its rural supporters as a general campaign to defend the countryside. As a result, Cunt ryside alliance demonstrations regularly include around 30% of marchers opposed to fox hunting.
She is the fairies' midwife, and she comes in shape no bigger than an agate stone on the forefinger of an alderman, Drawm with a team of little atomi, Over men's noses as they lie asleep. Her wagon spokes made of long spinners' legs, the cover of the wings of grasshoppers, her traces of the smallest spider web, her collars of the moonshine's wat'ry beams, her whip of cricket's bone, the lash of film, her wagoner a small gray-coated gnat, not half so big as a round little worm pricked from the lazy finger of a maid. Her chariot is an empty hazelnut, made by the joiner sqirrel or old grub, Time out o' mind the fairies' coachmakers. And in this state she gallops night by night through lovers' brains, and then they dream of love; on courtiers' knees, that dream on cur'sies straight; O'er lawyer's fingers, who straight dream on fees; O'er ladies' lips, who straight on kisses dream, Which oft the angry Mab with blisters plagues because their breaths with sweetmeats tainted are. Sometimes she gallops o'er a courtier's nose, and then he dreams of smelling out a suit. And sometimes comes she with a tithe-pig's tail, tickling a parson's nose as he lies asleep; Then he dreams of another benefice. Sometime she driveth o'er a soldier's neck, and then dreams he of cutting foreign throats, of breaches, ambuscadoes, Spanish blades, of healths five fathom deep, and then anon drums in his ear, at which he stars and wakes and, being thus frighted, swears a prayer or two and sleeps again. Thi...more...
Term for a Reliant Robin, small 3 wheeled car/van made from GRP in Tamworth. Made famous as the transport for del boy in the TV show only fools and horses. Very slow and has a tendency to roll over when cornering. Used as a term of abuse for any slow or crap car. See also metrocab.
Bloke: "Why were you so late?"
Another bloke: "Coz i was stuck behind a plastic pig all the way up the M42
A horribly small town that has mostly stupid people, horses, llamas, and cows, sadly the few smart people who do live there end up dying of extreme boredom for the lack of stores malls or even traffic lights.
who wants to live in plympton, they dont even have a supermarket!
1. a long rigid piece of metal, or simiilar material, typically used as an obstruction, fastening, or a weapon.
>a sand bank or shoal at the mouth of a harbour or an estuary.
>(british) a metal strip below the clasp of a metal, awarded as an additional distinction.
>(Heraldry) a charge in the form of a narrow stripe across the shield.
2. a counter in a public house or cafe across which alcoholic drinks or refreshments are served.
>a room in a public house, resturant, or hotel in which alcohol is served.
>a small shop or stall serving refreshments or providing a specified serivce: ex. a snack bar.
3. a barrier or restriction to action or advance: ex. a bar to promotion.
>a plea arresting an action or claim in a law case
4. (Music) any of the short sections or measures in which a piece of music is divided, shown on a score with vertical lines acrose the stave.
5. (ex. the bar) a partition in a court room, now usually notional, beyond which most people may not pass and at which an accused person the stands.
>(British) a rail marking the end of each chamber in the Houses of Parliament.
6. (ex. the Bar) the profession of the barrister.
>(British) barristers collectively.
>(North American) lawyers collectively.
VERB (ex. barred, barring)
1. fasten with a bar or bars.
2. prohibit from doing something or going somewhere.
>exclude from consideration.
>(Law) prevent or delay (an action) by objection.
3. mark with bars or stripes.