Search Result for "pudding sleeve":

The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48:

Pudding \Pud"ding\, n. [Cf. F. boudin black pudding, sausage, L. botulus, botellus, a sausage, G. & Sw. pudding pudding, Dan. podding, pudding, LG. puddig thick, stumpy, W. poten, potten, also E. pod, pout, v.] 1. A species of food of a soft or moderately hard consistence, variously made, but often a compound of flour or meal, with milk and eggs, etc. [1913 Webster] And solid pudding against empty praise. --Pope. [1913 Webster] 2. Anything resembling, or of the softness and consistency of, pudding. [1913 Webster] 3. An intestine; especially, an intestine stuffed with meat, etc.; a sausage. --Shak. [1913 Webster] 4. Any food or victuals. [1913 Webster] Eat your pudding, slave, and hold your tongue. --Prior. [1913 Webster] 5. (Naut.) Same as Puddening. [1913 Webster] Pudding grass (Bot.), the true pennyroyal (Mentha Pulegium), formerly used to flavor stuffing for roast meat. --Dr. Prior. Pudding pie, a pudding with meat baked in it. --Taylor (1630). Pudding pipe (Bot.), the long, cylindrical pod of the leguminous tree Cassia Fistula. The seeds are separately imbedded in a sweetish pulp. See Cassia. Pudding sleeve, a full sleeve like that of the English clerical gown. --Swift. Pudding stone. (Min.) See Conglomerate, n., 2. Pudding time. (a) The time of dinner, pudding being formerly the dish first eaten. [Obs.] --Johnson. (b) The nick of time; critical time. [Obs.] [1913 Webster] Mars, that still protects the stout, In pudding time came to his aid. --Hudibras. [1913 Webster] Pudding fish