cutlet

(redirected from cutlets)
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cut·let

 (kŭt′lĭt)
n.
1. A thin slice of meat, usually veal or lamb, cut from the leg or ribs.
2. A patty of chopped meat or fish, usually coated with bread crumbs and fried; a flat croquette.

[French côtelette, from Old French costelette, diminutive of coste, rib, from Latin costa; see kost- in Indo-European roots.]

cutlet

(ˈkʌtlɪt)
n
1. (Cookery) a piece of meat taken esp from the best end of neck of lamb, pork, etc
2. (Cookery) a flat croquette of minced chicken, lobster, etc
[C18: from Old French costelette, literally: a little rib, from coste rib, from Latin costa]

cut•let

(ˈkʌt lɪt)

n.
1. a slice of meat, esp. of veal, for broiling or frying.
2. a flat croquette of minced food, as chicken or vegetables.
[1700–10; < French côtelette, Old French costelette diminutive of coste rib < Latin costa]

cutlet

- Not based on "cut," but rather on Latin costa, "rib," which later became French costelette, "little rib piece."
See also related terms for rib.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.cutlet - thin slice of meat (especially veal) usually fried or broiledcutlet - thin slice of meat (especially veal) usually fried or broiled
slice, piece - a serving that has been cut from a larger portion; "a piece of pie"; "a slice of bread"
Translations
شَريحَه ضِلْعقِطْعَة مِنْ لـَحْم
kotleta
koteletschnitzel
kotletti
kotlet
kóteletta, lærissneiî
薄い肉片
커틀릿
pjausnys
karbonāde
kotlett
เนื้อจากส่วนคอหรือบริเวณซี่โครง
thịt cốtlet

cutlet

[ˈkʌtlɪt] Nchuleta f
a veal cutletuna chuleta de ternera

cutlet

[ˈkʌtlət] ncôtelette f
lamb cutlet → côtelette f d'agneau
pork cutlet → côtelette f de porc
nut cutlet → galette f végétarienne (à base de noisettes)cut off adj (= isolated) → isolé(e)cut-off cutoff [ˈkʌtɒf]
n
(also cut-off point) (in age)limite f; (in time)seuil m limite cut-off date
[supplies, services] → suspension f cutoff switchcut-off date cutoff date ndate f limitecutoff switch cut-off switch ninterrupteur mcut out adj
to be cut out for sth → être fait(e) pour qch
to be cut out to do sth → être fait(e) pour faire qch
to be cut out to be sth [+ a doctor, a leader etc] → avoir l'étoffe de qchcut-out [ˈkʌtaʊt] n
(= paper figure) → silhouette f en carton
(for device, machine)coupe-circuit m invcut-price (British) cut-rate [ˌkʌtˈpraɪs ˌkʌtˈreɪt] (US) adj [deal, fare, ticket, flight] → à prix réduit; [airline] → qui pratique des prix réduits; [clothes, car, cigarettes] → à prix réduit

cutlet

n (= boneless chop)Schnitzel nt; (= fish fillet)(Fisch)schnitzel nt; (of chopped meat)(paniertes) Hacksteak

cutlet

[ˈkʌtlɪt] ncotoletta, costoletta

cutlet

(ˈkatlit) noun
a small slice of meat (mutton, veal, pork) on a rib or other bone. lamb cutlets.

cutlet

قِطْعَة مِنْ لـَحْم kotleta kotelet Schnitzel κοτολέτα chuleta kotletti côtelette kotlet costoletta 薄い肉片 커틀릿 kotelet kotelett kotlet costeleta отбивная котлета kotlett เนื้อจากส่วนคอหรือบริเวณซี่โครง pirzola thịt cốtlet 生肉片
References in classic literature ?
Cook, give me cutlets for supper to-morrow night in the mid-watch.
Jennings on her side treated them both with all possible kindness, was solicitous on every occasion for their ease and enjoyment, and only disturbed that she could not make them choose their own dinners at the inn, nor extort a confession of their preferring salmon to cod, or boiled fowls to veal cutlets.
And they fought for veal cutlets out of a silver basket.
There is an island; on that island there are trees; under those trees, terrestrial animals, bearers of cutlets and roast beef, to which I would willingly give a trial.
Only, to alleviate the tediousness of the duty, Athos allowed him to take a loaf, two cutlets, and a bottle of wine.
The intruder devoured the cutlets - if they were cutlets.
We had a fine cod-fish, a piece of roast beef, a dish of cutlets, and a pudding; an excellent dinner, if it had had any cooking to speak of, but it was almost raw.
Philip had sent in a small pot of caviare, which he knew she was very fond of, and the landlady brought them up some cutlets with vegetables and a sweet.
Besides tea and coffee, cheese, honey, butter, pan-cakes of various kinds (the lady of the house loved these best), cutlets, and so on, there was generally strong beef soup, and other substantial delicacies.
I don't know when I've known him make a better one, and he's ordered a good dish of cutlets for his lunch.
But, my dear general, I am engaged with rice and cutlets, look after military matters yourself
We had cutlets, and I noticed that he ate his in a somewhat finicking manner; yet having left the table for a moment to consult the sweets-card, I saw, when I returned, that there was now no bone on his plate.