She fooled around all through school. This might not fool a fools whiskey drinker, but how many of those desperate for Pappy are knowledgeable whiskey drinkers?

Internet access’ to freely modify any page on the site. And also probably because this fool stopped at a red light in the middle of an intersection. HPV is so transient because no form of safe sex is fool proof. I’m forty-two and not so much of a fool that I ain’t a little bit of a physician. Don’t be a fool, Buck,” said Jasper, glancing over his shoulder.

Its visor grinned at him–the fool, the tricked, the supplanted. You’ve made me your butt, your fool, your doer of trivial offices. He had been made a fool of, and would stand that from nobody. Vulgar Latin used with a sense of “windbag, empty-headed person. Meaning “jester, court clown” first attested late 14c.

New Year’s Day in medieval times. OED as “an old name” for the green-winged orchid. The meaning “to make a fool of” is recorded from 1590s. 1875 in the sense of “pass time idly,” 1970s in sense of “have sexual adventures. The Dictionary of American Slang, Fourth Edition by Barbara Ann Kipfer, PhD. 2002, 2001, 1995 by Houghton Mifflin Company. This article needs additional citations for verification.

The play premiered on Broadway at the Eugene O’Neill Theatre on April 6, 1981 and closed on May 9, 1981 after 40 performances. The play allegedly was written as the result of an agreement Simon made with his wife during their divorce proceedings. She was promised the profits of his next play, so he attempted to write something that never would last on Broadway. The play was adapted as a stage musical in 1984 titled The Curse of Kulyenchikov, with book and music by Peter Melnick, lyrics by Pat Pattison, and direction by Paul Warner.