gift horse


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  • noun

Words related to gift horse

a gift (usually of inferior quality) that should be accepted uncritically

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Gift Horse brings to five the number of craft brewers in a 26-square-block area of York, said Silas Chamberlin, CEO of Downtown Inc.
Anyhow, on looking it up, I learned that a gift horse is exactly that ...
The Gift Horse project offers one-to-one support over a number of weeks tailored to individual needs.
don't look a gift horse in the eye." It brings to mind that other truism: "You can't polish a turd."
"NEVER look a gift horse in the mouth" is tempting advice - but then I looked into the Government's offer of a council tax freeze.
She went on to tell Lohan: ''There's something called looking a gift horse in the mouth."
It is often important to look the "gift horse" in the mouth as often it is not a gift horse, but a poisoned chalice.
Dear Editor, - Well, as usual, Birmingham city council have allowed a gift horse to pass them by.
Football can't afford to look a gift horse in the mouth and the Russian and his money have made Chelsea a force in English football.
An archaeologist looked a gift horse in the mouth and walked away with the first solid evidence that humans domesticated and rode horses about 6,000 years ago, much earlier than estimated by many researchers in the United States and Europe.
In one of the most unlikely plots ever, Kim decides to look this particular gift horse in the mouth.
Equine dancing isn't everyone's cup of tea but when there are medals on offer, why look a gift horse in the mouth?
Not wanting to look a gift horse in the mouth, I took 14-1 about Great Endeavour, who had 9-2 Mon Parrain 32 lengths back in seventh when storming home at Cheltenham.
While it might seem foolish to look a gift horse in the mouth, we've had quite enough of this particular gift horse and his profligate party, who in 13 years have failed to seriously lift our employment rate, and now insult us by finding millions of pounds to tell us to be nicer to one another.
THE saying, "To never look a gift horse in the mouth", is not always the soundest advice to follow.