References in classic literature ?
And Three- Legs and all owners of things paid Dog-Tooth and Sea-Lion and Big- Fat their share in money.
But what of the goats and the corn and the fat roots and the fish- trap?
Hearing this, the fat man sat up a little stiffer than before, as if he had received a compliment, and still came the sounds:
The fat man looked at him sadly and began his reply.
He would shake his head and say, 'Only do I care to eat the grub of the white man and grow fat after the manner of Yamikan.
And then, even as Yamikan, will you return very fat, your eyes full of the things you have seen, your head filled with wisdom.
If it hadn't a-bin for his eyes I mightn't a-known him, with his beard and fat.
He was not quite so certain of the callings and stations of two smart young ladies who were in conversation with the fat lady before the fire, until--having sat himself down in a corner, and remarked that he would wait until the other customers had been served--the fat lady resumed the dialogue which his entrance had interrupted.
Cook, Tom,' said the fat lady, still airing herself as aforesaid.
I have come," reiterated Bukawai, "for the three fat goats, the new sleeping mat, and the bit of copper wire the length of a tall man's arm, which you were to pay me for the return of your Tibo.
No sooner had the wagon stopped than the little fat man turned to Lamp-Wick.
Most all day I lay there in my corner watching that fat woman kill time.
Fat as he is and old as he is, his movements are astonishingly light and easy.
With these expressions of condolence, the fat gentleman shook hands with both ladies, and drawing up a chair, inquired how they found themselves.
The fat boy rolled slowly off the box, let down the steps, and held the carriage door invitingly open.