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A.Word.A.Daywith Anu Garg
From pigeon, from Old French pijon (a young bird), from Latin pipio, from pipere/pipare (to chirp) + Old English hol. Earliest documented use: 1577.
“She hardly knew Rory, so pigeonholing him into one of her ten male types would be wrong. But the tattoos, earrings, and leather suggested a guy who was carrying around lots of pain and anger.”
Hope Ramsay; The Bride Next Door; Grand Central Publishing; 2018.
See more usage examples of pigeonhole in Vocabulary.com’s dictionary.
A THOUGHT FOR TODAY:Every gun that is made, every warship launched, every rocket fired signifies, in the final sense, a theft from those who hunger and are not fed, those who are cold and are not clothed. -Dwight D. Eisenhower, US general and 34th president (14 Oct 1890-1969)