offal offal


  • (n) viscera and trimmings of a butchered animal often considered inedible by humans


  1. Mindful of meat prices and increasingly adventurous, British diners are returning to offal.
  2. When they do, they like it rich and fatty, and they eat it right down to the offal.
  3. This passion for offal is a sign of Americans awakening to eating whole hog, Griffiths says, and bacon is the door opener.


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    Last week, we asked to hear about your Most Outrageously Awesome Experience Cooking With Live Fire in exchange for a chance to win tickets to Saveur magazine's annual summer barbecue, which takes place next Tuesday at the West 79th Street Boat Basin Cafe . You told us stories about lighter-fluid explosions, marshmallow fires, lamb offal, and even Marlon Brando. Our five favorites are straight ...
    on June 18, 2013     Source: New York Magazine

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  1. "If commuters got a whiff of a slaughterhouse -- including the stench of gallons of blood and offal and the smells of terrified animals who have lost bladder and bowel control -- then, like many slaughterhouse inspectors, they'd go vegan," says...
    on Jun 15, 2010 By: Ingrid Newkirk Source:

  2. "It was never a mission to start the offal ball rolling, it just seemed common sense, good eating," says Henderson, whose cookbook Nose to Tail Eating: A Kind of British Cooking was met with rave reviews in 1999.
    on Dec 8, 2008 By: Fergus Henderson Source: TIME

  3. "We do serve offal in my restaurants, but while I like haggis, it's not something I've served, as some of my customers might not like it," commented celebrity chef Tom Aikens.
    on Dec 8, 2008 By: Tom Aikens Source: CatererSearch

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amiable amiable
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