frog legs

(redirected from Frogs' legs)
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Noun1.frog legs - hind legs of frogs used as foodfrog legs - hind legs of frogs used as food; resemble chicken and cooked as chicken
ranid, true frog - insectivorous usually semiaquatic web-footed amphibian with smooth moist skin and long hind legs
dish - a particular item of prepared food; "she prepared a special dish for dinner"
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References in classic literature ?
So who may say that it is nice to eat snails and frogs' legs and oysters, but disgusting to feed upon grubs and beetles, or that a raw oyster, hoof, horns, and tail, is less revolting than the sweet, clean meat of a fresh-killed buck?
The second disease, which is commonly referred to as "red leg" causes the skin to drop off frogs' legs subjecting them to a slow and painful death.
exclusively served in restaurants sector directives Only 82 days frogs' legs menu faces crisis.
You can actually eat frogs' legs, but more often people prefer to keep frogs as pets.
The only blip on my radar would be the frogs' legs with deep fried snails starter from the a la carte menu I opted to have instead of foie gras (trying to make a statement here!), which, while nice, weren't the best I've ever tried - of either delicacy.
Come on Liverpool - together, you and me can save the planet with bugs!" The 'what's bugging?' area also features chefs from Lunya, who will preparing a bug paella, while chefs from Bistro Qui will be demonstrating how to cook frogs' legs.
"Frogs' legs are one of the better-known delicacies of the French Cuisine - every year the French nibble away at 4,000 tonnes of frogs' legs - and we wanted to let the Huddersfield Food Festival goers have a taste of this slightly more unusual yet tasty French dish."
Pal and pie maker Tony Lane said there is no way will Beckham would survive on rich French food, adding an Englishman can't live on frogs' legs.
"CAN we have frogs' legs for tea?" asked my five-year-old son Rory as I waved a packet of les jambes de grenouille in his face.
* Frogs' Legs - make a frog's leg twitch to see how our nerves rely on animal electricity.
And the boys were sent to Paris, with Stuart "The Brand" Baggs offering the locals: "Come to London and taste my eel." Word of advice - stick to frogs' legs.
According to data Previous estimates of trade volumes put the import of amphibians for food into the United States at 4000 tonnes from 1998 through 2002, or about 12% of the global market whilst the European Union imported over 6000 tonnes of frogs' legs in 1990 and over 9700 tonnes in 1999, with the majority of this market belonging to Belgium, Luxembourg, and France.