The word “Giant” was first used by British author and actor Sir Anthony Hopkins in his 1974 novel, The Girlfriend in a Lover’s Kiss, which also describes a large body.
A second version of the word appeared in the title of the 1975 film of the same title.
The first example of the term appeared in 1928, in a novel by British novelist William Burroughs, The Time of the Great War.
The term was also used in the book, and it was used in a 1924 play, The Great Escape, by British playwright George Bernard Shaw.
The phrase was also the title for a film about an escaped prisoner, The Big Bad.
It was also one of the first words to be used in popular culture.
A book, The Wonderful Life of Sir Anthony, appeared in 1938.
Its author, Sir Anthony Wood, had a similar name for a large man, a giant.
Sir Anthony also used the term in his 1929 novel, An Exposition of the Ghibli Museum.
In 1936, a song was published by the band The Smiths entitled, “The Great Giant” and was the first song to use the word.
In 1939, a movie version of The Great Train Robbery was filmed.
The song is credited to Sir Anthony.
In 1943, a film version of A Clockwork Orange was filmed and featured Sir Anthony and The Smith-Waters Brothers.
The film’s director, Robert Shaw, also used “The Giant” as the title.
In 1946, an animated film of The Wizard of Oz featured a large woman called Lucy in a love triangle with a giant who was her husband.
The word was used again in the film, where it is used to describe a man.
In a 1955 song, “I’m a Giant,” Sir Anthony’s voice can be heard singing, “Big, fat, beautiful, you’re my girl, I’m your giant, you are my giant, I am your giant.”
The term became a common one in the 1950s.
It is used in pop culture by a number of people including celebrities including Bruce Willis and David Beckham.
Sir Ian McKellen, who played the role of Arthur Dent in The Wizard Of Oz, said that the term was a reference to Arthur’s giant brother, Tin Man, who was a giant in the story.
“I was actually told that Arthur was the only one in The Lord Of The Rings who was so huge,” McKellen said.
In his book The Wonderful World Of Sir Anthony (1954), author Anthony Hopkins wrote that he had once told a British writer that “gigantic is the first and last word in a British sentence.”
In a 1964 interview with the New York Times, he said he had been “taught to call Arthur the giant.”
In 1957, an article by writer Jack London in the magazine of the Royal Institute of British Architects was headlined “A giant in a bathtub.”
“I’ve been told that if you look in a giant’s bath you’ll find the word ‘giant,'” the article stated.
“But what does that mean?
Well, it means that the water’s a big, dark and unpleasant place.”
The phrase, which has been used in many other popular culture, has since been used to mean the large or big-hearted.
In 2007, a New York newspaper reported that a group of students at the University of Wisconsin-Madison used the word to describe an obese person.
In the article, students said they used the phrase because they felt that it was disrespectful to obese people.
“We use the term because we feel that obese people are not very big people,” one student said.
Another student told the newspaper that she thought it was “disrespectful” for people to be fat.