Use apricots that are ripe but still firm enough to hold their shape after poaching.
Now poaching is on the rise and wildlife conservation in peril.
He suspected that the driver, who was identified as Cody Alan Legebokoff, was poaching in the backwoods.
Sarkozy has looked to repeat his 2007 feat of poaching far-right support, while paying lip service to the centrists he needs.
“We are reaching a point where deaths from poaching and natural mortality are overtaking the birth rate,” Cathy Dean said.
They pretend there's a right of way along the cliffs, and it's nothing on earth but an excuse for poaching.
Eli did no work, but lived by poaching and begging food at the farmhouses.
This was poaching on his own ground, for he set himself up to be the match of any number in the land.
An attorney was charged with having been out at night poaching.
Yet once she did feel a little as if Cynthia were poaching on her manor.
"steal game," 1520s, "to push, poke," from Middle French pocher "to thrust, poke," from Old French pochier "poke out, gouge, prod, jab," from a Germanic source (cf. Middle High German puchen "to pound, beat, knock," German pochen, Middle Dutch boken "to beat") related to poke (v.). Sense of "trespass for the sake of stealing" is first attested 1610s, perhaps via notion of "thrusting" oneself onto another's property, or perhaps from French pocher "to pocket" (see poach (v.2)). Related: Poached; poaching.
"cook in liquid," early 15c., from Old French poché, past participle of pochier (12c.), literally "put into a pocket" (as the white of an egg forms a pocket for the yolk), from poche "bag, pocket," from Frankish *pokka "bag," from Proto-Germanic *puk- (see poke (n.)). Related: Poached; poaching.