Frenchified


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French·i·fy

 (frĕn′chə-fī′)
tr.v. French·i·fied, French·i·fy·ing, French·i·fies
To make French in character or quality.

French′i·fi·ca′tion (-fĭ-kā′shən) n.
Translations

Frenchified

[ˈfrentʃɪfaɪd] ADJafrancesado
Mentioned in ?
References in classic literature ?
I write you in Russian, my good friend," wrote Julie in her Frenchified Russian, "because I have a detestation for all the French, and the same for their language which I cannot support to hear spoken.
Why Daniel, who prided himself on being a true-born Englishman, Frenchified his name by adding a "De" to it we do not know, and he was over forty before he changed plain Foe into Defoe.
Tell me, who bas frenchified thee, and how dost thou dare to return to Spain, where if they catch thee and recognise thee it will go hard enough with thee?
I 'm Polly at home and I 'm fond of being called so; but Marie is Frenchified and silly.
Miss Cynthia, she was what they call an Apache, or some such name--a Frenchified sort of cut-throat, I take it to be.
Yet, while these shameful symbolic shapes passed across the ancient mirror of his Irish soul, his Frenchified intellect was quite alert, and was watching the odd priest as closely and incredulously as all the rest.
This is a firmly Frenchified take on kicking off your Saturday in comfort.
But despite the Frenchified heritage, sous-vide cooking is actually very basic.
The Sofitel staff is a commendable crew, from executive chef Adwin Fontein who stayed on to assist in the plating and gave the group access to his own kitchen and assigned staff to help; to the Sofitel point person, Xavier Corralo, who took charge of coordination; venue manager Larry Gene, a Filipino who has lived most of his life in Brussels so that his Filipino words have become Frenchified, and to the assigned bartender, who gave me a lesson in being 'cool' even when the whole party went for more than one serving of lambanog-mango cocktails and we were running out of supplies.
Along with al-Jabri's line of thought, the Frenchified Moroccan writers who constituted the group Souffles in Paris have also shown the struggle between tradition and modernity, and the necessity to advocate for a "flexible and evolutionary Islam" (Wolf 35).
Rural Maghrebine workers were preferred; they were seen as less Frenchified than workers from Algerian towns, more docile.
Its single-leaf rear sight was graduated from 100 to 500 yards, with a Frenchified single 300-yard central large notched aperture, and the front consisted of a dovetailed, rounded blade.