Page Six says they dined on mussel soup, crayfish and artichoke risotto at a tony Venetian restaurant.
Most folks call them crayfish, but in the bayou, they are crawfish.
Ferraro didn't know much about catfish, crayfish, or grapes, but she was, she said, quite familiar with blueberries.
Suddenly, seeing the pools and the crayfish seemed more important than chasing away spiders.
Thus the Old Ritualists will not eat the crayfish (rak), holding that it was created by the Devil.
It hunts vigorously for crayfish and insect larv in the rivers.
A curry of lobster, shrimps, prawns, or crayfish is easily prepared.
By means of the circulation of the blood, the crayfish breathes.
We can boil you some crayfish or set the samovar, but we've nothing more.
So come to Hungerford, where very good trouts, eels, and crayfish.
"small, freshwater lobster," early 14c., crevis, from Old French crevice "crayfish" (13c., Modern French écrevisse), probably from Frankish *krebitja or a similar Germanic word that is a diminutive form of the root of crab (n.1); e.g. Old High German krebiz "crab, shellfish," German Krebs. Modern spelling is 16c., under influence of fish (n.).