curried


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cur·ry 1

 (kûr′ē, kŭr′ē)
tr.v. cur·ried, cur·ry·ing, cur·ries
1. To groom (a horse) with a currycomb.
2. To prepare (tanned hides) for use, as by soaking or coloring.
Idiom:
curry favor
To seek or gain favor by fawning or flattery.

[Middle English curreien, from Anglo-Norman curreier, to arrange, curry, from Vulgar Latin *conrēdāre : Latin com-, com- + Vulgar Latin *-rēdāre, to make ready (of Germanic origin; see reidh- in Indo-European roots). Curry favor, by folk etymology from Middle English currayen favel, from Old French correier fauvel, to curry a fallow-colored horse, be hypocritical (from the fallow horse as a medieval symbol of deceit).]

cur·ry 2

also cur·rie  (kûr′ē, kŭr′ē)
n. pl. cur·ries
1. A sauce or relish typically made with cumin, coriander, turmeric, and other spices.
2. A dish seasoned with curry.
3. Curry powder.
tr.v. cur·ried, cur·ry·ing, cur·ries
To season (food) with curry.

[Tamil kaṟi.]

curried

(ˈkʌrɪd)
adj
(Cookery) cookery flavoured with curry powder during cooking
Translations
طَبخة كري مَع دَجاج
na způsob karí
i karrykrydret med karry
curryvel készített
karrí-
na spôsob karí
körili

curried

[ˈkʌrɪd] ADJal curry

curried

[ˈkʌrid] adj [chicken, egg, vegetables, rice] → au curry

curried

[ˈkʌrɪd] adjal curry

curry1

(ˈkari) , ((American) ˈkə:ri) plural ˈcurries noun
(an originally Indian dish of) meat, vegetables etc cooked with spices. chicken curry.
verb
to cook in this way. Are you going to curry this meat?
ˈcurried adjective
curried chicken.
curry powder
a selection of spices ground together and used in making a curry.
References in classic literature ?
He has not been suffi- ciently rubbed and curried, or he has not been prop- erly fed; his food was too wet or too dry; he got it too soon or too late; he was too hot or too cold; he had too much hay, and not enough of grain; or he had too much grain, and not enough of hay; instead of old Barney's attending to the horse, he had very improperly left it to his son.
At a few minutes after nine the maid, Edith Baxter, carried down to the stables his supper, which consisted of a dish of curried mutton.
Master Pierrat Torterue is the harshest groom that ever curried a knave; and I can tell you, if it will be agreeable to you, that your bellringer's hide got a thorough dressing at his hands.