larder

(redirected from lardasses)
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lar·der

 (lär′dər)
n.
1. A place, such as a pantry or cellar, where food is stored.
2. A supply of food.

[Middle English, from Anglo-Norman, from Medieval Latin lārdārium, from Latin lārdum, bacon.]

larder

(ˈlɑːdə)
n
a room or cupboard, used as a store for food
[C14: from Old French lardier, from lard]

lar•der

(ˈlɑr dər)

n.
1. a room or place where food is kept; pantry.
2. a supply of food.
[1275–1325; Middle English < Anglo-French; Old French lardier. See lard, -er2]
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.larder - a supply of food especially for a household
commissariat, provisions, viands, victuals, provender - a stock or supply of foods
2.larder - a small storeroom for storing foods or wineslarder - a small storeroom for storing foods or wines
still room, stillroom - a pantry or storeroom connected with the kitchen (especially in a large house) for preparing tea and beverages and for storing liquors and preserves and tea etc
storage room, storeroom, stowage - a room in which things are stored

larder

noun pantry, store, cupboard, storeroom, scullery The larder was stocked with tasty home-made jams and chutneys.
Translations
spíž
spisekammer
ruokakomero
smočnica
kamra
búr
食料置場
식료품 저장실
podėlissandėliukas
pieliekamais
špajza
skafferi
ตู้เก็บอาหาร
tủ đựng thức ăn

larder

[ˈlɑːdəʳ] Ndespensa f

larder

[ˈlɑːrr] ngarde-manger m inv

larder

n (esp Brit) (= room)Speisekammer f; (= cupboard)Speiseschrank m

larder

[ˈlɑːdəʳ] ndispensa

larder

(ˈlaːdə) noun
a room or cupboard where food is stored in a house.

larder

مَوْضِعٌ لِـحِفْظِ الأَطْعِمَةِ spíž spisekammer Speisekammer κελάρι alacena ruokakomero garde-manger smočnica dispensa 食料置場 식료품 저장실 provisiekamer spiskammer spiżarnia despensa кладовая skafferi ตู้เก็บอาหาร kiler tủ đựng thức ăn 贮藏处
References in periodicals archive ?
Fat Nation BBC3, 9.00pmAUNTIE Beeb has decided to sort out Britain's lardasses by putting a whole street on a diet.
Lombards and lardasses slitting their horses' throats, drinking the blood, the smoke from Saladin's camp obscuring the sun.
In the last couple of days, anxious researchers have been placing ads in the papers looking for anyone having trouble with difficult teenagers; ugly Sad Sacks prepared to go to America for cosmetic surgery; people arguing with their partners over bills; lardasses who need colonic irrigation; ambitious working couples worried about how children would affect their lifestyle; parents with difficult teenagers; people restoring property; girls size 18 and over, and men with waists over 42in.