The act in which you completely tear apart a team and keep driving and scoring on them.
Let's eat up this defense.
by Let's eat>:) December 07, 2018
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An expression usually said with great enthusiasm to proclaim the start of an activity, or encourage an activity that has begun. This expression is commonly used in conjunction with off road motor sports, referring to the tires of a vehicle "eating" up the terrain, however, it can be used for nearly everything, from weightlifting to volunteer work. For example, there is a web site similar to this term that exemplifies it pretty well, I bet you can guess it!
Dale: "Well shoot, Zephyr, how you think we's gonna get that overgrown juniper out of the yard?"

Zephyr: "Not a problem Dale, we'll just get that chain over there, hook it to my awesome lifted truck, and let her eat!"
by Scottopolis2 April 14, 2011
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A phrase used in Celebration of a feat accomplished through unmatched awkward hustle. Should be said as the second half of a complete sentence including what feat is being celebrated. Coined by the greatest right fielder in the history of the Philadelphia phillies, hunter pence. While it is not necessary to have monster lats to use this phrase, it is hilly recommended.
Sarge - "what was going through your head as you rounded third scoring the wining run?"
Hunter Pence - "good game, let's go eat"

Rachel - "what'd you think of that."
Bob - "good Dutch rudder, let's go eat"
by Hunter pence's lats August 03, 2011
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the act of feeding her d*ck. Either by anal, oral, or straight up the vag.
Jeremy: Did you see that chick?

Steve: Yea, I'm gonna let er eat
by Jeremy aka BK July 14, 2008
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It's to show either that you don't care if people are in the shit, or how they get out of it.

It can also be used to show that you don’t understand much about people’s shitty situation.

Both meanings can be used together, to mean that you don’t understand much about their shitty situation, you don’t care to understand it, and you don’t care how they get out of it either.

Where this came from:

A French writer called Rousseau wrote that a great princess once said, more or less, that if you have no bread, there's always cake instead.

When she says "cake", don't think birthday cake. Think pastries and cakes that come in squares that you can slice, which a basically just sweet bread.

Think of a posh French princess in a carriage that's going through peasant land in order to get to the castle. They have to stop for a minute, so the peasants start to approach, carrying bread baskets. The princess asks what they want. She's told they need bread, because they don't have any. And this is where she says the line. But you can interpret it in several ways:

1. She's never seen poor people before, and she's ditzy:

"Well, what I would do is just have cake instead, so why don't they just do that?"

2. She's never seen poor people before, and she doesn't care (whilst applying makeup):

"Oh well. Can't they just have cake instead?"

3. She knows they are poor, and she's being a complete bitch, almost making a joke (staring out the window):

"Oh well, there's always cake."
The insurance companies will suffer? Good. Let them eat cake.

Profits are down? Well, err... Let them eat cake?
by ExpertContributor February 06, 2018
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A quote attributed to Marie Antoinette, who allegedly spoke it in regard to her peasants having no bread to eat. Regardless of whether that actually happened, it is still the snobbiest way of saying "fuck them and what they want."
Marie Antoinette: "Let them eat cake."

Snooty French Guy: "They don't have cake either."

Marie Antoinette: "Did I fucking stutter?"
by Alfonsie November 19, 2013
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A quote that has long been attributed to Marie Antoinette, although historians have generally concluded that she never said that.
Rousseau published in his work "Confessions" (1770) a story of a "great princess" who asked why the peasants were so upset; when told that they had no bread, the princess flippantly said "Qu'ils mangent de la brioche". Marie Antoinette was only fourteen at the time, unknown to the world, and was not even in France at the time.
The story of the ignorant, callous princess uttering "Let them eat cake" was around for a century before Marie Antoinette was even born. Contrary to saying such a statement, Marie Antoinette once wrote to her family: "It is quite certain that in seeing the people who treat us so well despite their own misfortune, we are more obliged than ever to work hard for their happiness. The King seems to understand this truth."
by Lorelili January 25, 2011
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