(Pig"gin) n. [Scot.; cf. Gael. pigean, dim. of pigeadh, pige, an earthen jar, pitcher, or pot, Ir.
pigin, pighead, W. piccyn.] A small wooden pail or tub with an upright stave for a handle, often
used as a dipper.
(Pig"gish) a. Relating to, or like, a pig; greedy.
(Pig"-head`ed) a. Having a head like a pig; hence, figuratively: stupidity obstinate; perverse; stubborn.
B. Jonson. Pig"-head`ed*ness, n.
(Pight) imp. & p. p. of Pitch, to throw; used also adjectively. Pitched; fixed; determined. [Obs.]
[His horse] pight him on the pommel of his head.Chaucer.
I found him pight to do it.Shak.
(Pigh"tel) n. [Cf. Pight, Picle.] A small inclosure. [Written also pightle.] [Obs. or Prov. Eng.]
(Pig"-jawed`) a. (Zoöl.) Having the upper jaw projecting beyond the lower, with the upper
incisors in advance of the lower; said of dogs.
(Pig*me"an) a. See Pygmean.