Beat in the eggs, one at a time, then the vanilla and the melted butter or margarine.
The Girl Scouts uses palm oil to make its cookies, as do manufacturers of ice cream, crackers, packaged breads, and margarine.
It sounds like margarine, she cried, in distasteful reference to the balm.
His face was also like margarine, but of adulterated margarine, certainly.
It is ugly enough to cause tears, it is pretentious, it is in bad taste, and the singers churn up a margarine of rancid tones.
margarine and chlesterine, carbonates, sulphates, and ptomaines!
To give but one example: the shipments of margarine from Holland to Germany during 1915 showed thirteen times greater, etc.
Cocoanut butter is a cheap and excellent substitute for margarine or butter.
It consisted of a loaf, some margarine, and a jug of coffee.
Hastily she made the tea and went up with it and the bread and margarine.
butter substitute, 1873, from French margarine (see margarine). Invented 1869 by French scientist Hippolyte Mège-Mouries and made in part from edible fats and oils.
The "enterprising merchant" of Paris, who sells Margarine as a substitute for Butter, and does not sell his customers by selling it as Butter, and at Butter's value, has very likely found honesty to be the best policy. That policy might perhaps be adopted with advantage by an enterprising British Cheesemonger. ["Punch," Feb. 21, 1874]