pieman


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pieman

(ˈpaɪmən)
n, pl -men
(Commerce) obsolete Brit a seller of pies
References in classic literature ?
said enough--no more; smart chap that cabman--handled his fives well; but if I'd been your friend in the green jemmy-- damn me--punch his head,--'cod I would,--pig's whisper-- pieman too,--no gammon.
The remodelled procession started, with a chimney-sweep driving the hearse--advised by the regular driver, who was perched beside him, under close inspection, for the purpose--and with a pieman, also attended by his cabinet minister, driving the mourning coach.
Even children so require sustaining under the general excitement that a pieman who has established himself for the occasion at the corner of the court says his brandy-balls go off like smoke.
But I thought she was rather so, when she tossed up his two half-crowns like a goblin pieman, caught them, dropped them in her pocket, and gave it a loud slap.
Cross over, Uncle Will, and mind the kidney pieman at the corner
In the nursery rhyme, who met a pieman going to the fair?
It must have been Peter Nickson, Britain's No 1 pieman.
Another gold went to Bodnant's pork pie, made by the centre's head pieman, Peter Jones.
Pieman Frank Stephenson with |some of the wares from his Great Ayton shop 070315PETCH_08 IAN COOPER
Over-awed by the knowledge and instant recall of the Sinnerman, Frosty Knickers, the Dark Destroyer and the Pieman.
Besides, it could be slightly more entertaining than darts to watch The Pieman smooth out the wrinKles in a pair of French KnicKers.
Last word on the Hearts debate was a more general point from Adam McMinn, Edinburgh, who emailed: "I'm no fan of Vladimir Romanov but let's not forget the club debt was around PS20million when he took over from The Pieman, Chris Robinson.