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Related to lardon: coq au vin


(ˈlɑːdən) or


(Cookery) a strip or cube of fat or bacon used in larding meat
[C15: from Old French, from lard]


(ˈlɑr dn)

also lar•doon


a small strip of fat used in larding meat.
[1400–50; late Middle English lardun < Middle French lardon piece of pork]
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References in periodicals archive ?
Recipes by "FL Fowler" include Dripping Thighs, Mustard-Spanked Chicken, Learning to Truss You, and Chicken with a Lardon.
Meralliance produces 4,500 tonnes of smoked fish each year and is the inventor of the smoked salmon lardon, an ingredient that is growing in popularity as an extra touch of quality and flavour in pasta, salads, quiches, soups, kedgerees and many other dishes.
Leo Parish in Philadelphia featured an icebreaker game, congregational singing, bells and refreshments, said Pat Lardon, parish services director.
As with a subsequent article by Sabine Lardon concerning the influence of both Calvin and the psalms themselves on the style of Jean de Sponde's Meditations, many of the essays included in "Spiritualite, Poesie" are just as suited to the final rubric, "Figures, Polemiques," as if Professor Cazauran's own penchant for the polemical excesses of the century guided the efforts of the volume's readers of verse.
Eric was brilliant and helped us create fig, lardon and dolcelatte tarts from scratch, before moving on to cook hot gingerbread souffles - a tough challenge, but one we overcame with relish.
Julia Lardon, who campaigned against the bus lane, said: 'I have to be honest, we were preparing for a longer fight but we are going to continue with extreme vigilance along with the other areas affected.
Acocks Green resident Julia Lardon, who is helping to coordinate a campaign against the bus lane, accused the council of failing to consult properly.
However, Sabine Lardon is the first scholar to provide a critical edition of his Meditations sur les Pseaumes, supplemented by a vast wealth of enlightening detail.