Few persons like caviare; but those who do like it are very fond of it.
The roes are made into caviare, and the sounds and muscular parts into isinglass.
He called a waiter and told him to put more whipped cream on the caviare as yet untouched in the middle of Annesley's pancake.
He beckoned to the waiter and ordered champagne, cognac, oysters and caviare.
The pathos of the situation may be caviare to the general, but the true amateur in pipes will sympathise with him.
Unhappily, I have been so long out of town that these anecdotes of the day are caviare to me.
It is not a question of caviare to the general, or, if it is, the fault rests with him who makes so.
But of that evening she had remembered a little pot of caviare.
When they had regaled themselves with potent punch and caviare, the gentlemen followed suit.
It deposits its eggs in great quantity, which are gathered and made into caviare.
also caviare, 1550s, from French caviar (16c.), from Italian caviaro (modern caviale) or Turkish khaviar, from Persian khaviyar, from khaya "egg" (from Middle Persian khayak "egg," from Old Iranian *qvyaka-, diminutive of *avya-, from PIE *owyo-/*oyyo- "egg" see egg (n.)) + dar "bearing."