custard custard  /ˈkə stərd/

Definition(s):

  • (n) sweetened mixture of milk and eggs baked or boiled or frozen

Usage(s):

  1. Malia had a waffle cone of vanilla custard and Sasha had a cup of vanilla custard.
  2. Inside each store, Japanese women in uniforms push down on metal levers to plop rich, creamy custard mixed with whipped cream into oversize profiterole shells.
  3. Obama and the girls sneak out Saturday afternoon for some vanilla custard at The Dairy Godmother in Alexandria, Virginia.

News

  1. Boyce Systems hosting fundraiser for tornado victims

    Boyce Systems will sponsor a dedicated blood drive and, along with Ritter’s Frozen Custard, will also hold a fundraiser for Moore, Okla., tornado victims on Friday, June 21, between 11 a.m. and 3 p.m.
    on June 13, 2013     Source: The Herald Bulletin

  2. Whit's Frozen Custard now open in Blue Ash

    Whit's Frozen Custard, offering premium ice cream desserts, has opened at 9405 Kenwood Road in Blue Ash.
    on June 13, 2013     Source: The Cincinnati Enquirer

  3. Millet and Greens Gratin — Recipes for Health

    Plenty of custard keeps the grains moist and holds this dish together.
    on June 12, 2013     Source: New York Times

Wiki Images for custard

definition of custard
meaning of custard

Quotes

  1. Wood, 53, said: "This is not the war of the newsreels - it's about tiny domestic difficulties, chilly church halls, lumpy custard. And Nella is fighting her own war, one that she hopes will end in liberation. I was given Nella's diary many years...
    on Jun 23, 2006 By: Victoria Wood Source: Manchester Online

  2. A tall custard cooks slowly and evenly, allowing "the flavors of the ingredients to develop and distribute themselves throughout the custard," Keller writes in "Bouchon."
    on Jun 29, 2010 By: Thomas Keller Source: Fresno Bee

  3. Home Secretary Jacqui Smith told Sky News' Sunday Live programme: "I don't think in a democracy where people are able to speak up that anybody should chuck custard at anybody in the street. It's not appropriate."
    on Mar 8, 2009 By: Jacqui Smith Source: BBC News

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repudiate repudiate
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