- the heart, liver, gizzard, and the like, of a fowl, often cooked separately.
Origin of giblets
Examples from the Web for giblet
But for Moore, the most difficult and also most satisfying fait accompli was her giblet gravy.Food Writers Share Thanksgiving Stories
November 24, 2011
Then take out the best pieces of giblet, trim them neatly, and set them aside.The Skilful Cook
"That doesn't signify as Giblet never talks at all," said Jack.
Strain the sauce, put in the pieces of giblet, and serve hot.Good Things to Eat as Suggested by Rufus
But Giblet, who is the happiest young man of my acquaintance, says that his wife is worth it all.
Only it won't be a Giblet as long as dear old Lord Gossling can keep the gout out of his stomach.
- (sometimes singular) the gizzard, liver, heart, and neck of a fowl
Word Origin and History for giblet
mid-15c. (in singular, gybelet), from Old French gibelet "game stew," of uncertain origin, perhaps from Frankish *gabaiti "hunting with falcons," related to Old High German beizan "to fly a falcon," literally "to cause to bite," from bizzan "to bite."