Pimp vs. Fishmonger

By Jaxson

Main Difference

The main difference between Pimp and Fishmonger is that the Pimp is a agent for prostitutes who collects part of their earnings and Fishmonger is a profession

  • Fishmonger

    A fishmonger (fishwife for female practitioners) is someone who sells raw fish and seafood. Fishmongers can be wholesalers or retailers, and are trained at selecting and purchasing, handling, gutting, boning, filleting, displaying, merchandising and selling their product. In some countries modern supermarkets are replacing fishmongers who operate in shops or fish markets.

  • Pimp (noun)

    Someone who solicits customers for prostitution and acts as manager for a group of prostitutes; a pander.

  • Pimp (noun)

    A man who can easily attract women.

  • Pimp (verb)

    To act as a procurer of prostitutes; to pander.

  • Pimp (verb)

    To prostitute someone.

    “The smooth-talking, tall man with heavy gold bracelets claimed he could pimp anyone.”

  • Pimp (verb)

    To excessively standards (also pimp out).

    “You pimped out that motorcycle f’real, dawg.”

  • Pimp (verb)

    To ask progressively harder and ultimately unanswerable questions of a resident or medical student (said of a senior member of the medical staff).

  • Pimp (verb)

    To promote, to tout.

    “I gotta show you this sweet website where you can pimp your blog and get more readers.”

  • Pimp (verb)

    To persuade, smooth talk or trick another into doing something for your benefit.

    “I pimped her out of $2,000 and she paid for the entire stay at the Bahamas.”

  • Pimp (adjective)

    excellent, fashionable, stylish

  • Pimp (numeral)

    five in Cumbrian and Welsh sheep counting

  • Fishmonger (noun)

    A person who sells fish. (A female fishmonger can also be called a fishwife.)

  • Fishmonger (noun)

    A fishmonger’s, a fishmonger’s shop: a shop that sells fish.

  • Fishmonger (noun)

    A pimp.

    “”Excellent well; you are a fishmonger.” – William Shakespeare, said by Hamlet to Polonius. (Act 2, Scene 2)”


Leave a Comment