This is a simple snack with tremendous seasoning and flavor sure to entice an eater who is more curious about taste than quantity.
When it comes to food, are you an adventurous, nose-to-tail kind of eater?
St. John is the lean prophet of the desert, the ascetic, and the eater of locusts and wild honey.
That eater of swine aimed a blow at my face with his unclean fist.
The abundance of proof on this point renders it unnecessary to eater fully into the details of the subject.
A knowledge that the eater may in his turn be eaten, is not appetizing.
He wouldn't like it to get about that he had been intimate with an eater of men—a common cannibal.
We were in Jericho when he discovered the eater of grasshoppers.
Virtuous energies pass from our very burdens into our spirits, and thus “out of the eater comes forth meat.”
It is useless to attempt an idealization of the Hawaiian eater.
Old English etan (class V strong verb; past tense æt, past participle eten) "to eat, devour, consume," from Proto-Germanic *etanan (cf. Old Frisian ita, Old Saxon etan, Middle Dutch eten, Dutch eten, Old High German ezzan, German essen, Old Norse eta, Gothic itan), from PIE root *ed- "to eat" (see edible).
Transferred sense of "slow, gradual corrosion or destruction" is from 1550s. Meaning "to preoccupy, engross" (as in what's eating you?) first recorded 1893. Slang sexual sense of "do cunnilingus on" is first recorded 1927. Eat out "dine away from home" is from 1933. The slang phrase to eat one's words is from 1570s; to eat one's heart out is from 1590s; for eat one's hat, see hat.
v. ate (āt), eat·en (ēt'n), eat·ing, eats
To take into the body by the mouth for digestion or absorption.
To consume, ravage, or destroy by or as if by ingesting, such as by a disease.