In China, where stewed dog appears on restaurant menus regularly, being an animal-rights activist can be a risky proposition.
The savory smell of stewed meat drifts through the cold air.
For stewed Brussels Sprouts Bring a medium pot of salted water to a boil and place a bowl of ice water to the side.
It's also true that--like many squashes and gourds--it needs to be stewed and pureed to get rid of its stringy texture.
The rhino beetle—fried, stewed, grilled, or roasted—is high in calcium and protein.
It was a dish of mutton, stewed with peaches, jujubes and sugar, which Sylvia declared was delicious.
The liquor in which they were stewed must be then poured over them.
Same as savarin au kirsch, but serve hot with stewed stoned mirabelles.
Nothing but milk puddings and stewed fruit for a week on end.
Serve them on stewed red cabbage, or mashed potatoes put in a form, and browned with a salamander.
c.1400, "to bathe in a steam bath," from Old French estuver (French étuver) "bathe, stew," of uncertain origin. Common Romanic (cf. Spanish estufar, Italian stufare), possibly from Vulgar Latin *extufare "evaporate," from ex- "out" + *tufus "vapor, steam," from Greek typhos "smoke." Cf. Old English stuf-bæþ "hot-air bath;" see stove. Meaning "to boil slowly, to cook meat by simmering it in liquid" is attested from early 15c. The meaning "to be left to the consequences of one's actions" is from 1650s, from figurative expression to stew in one's own juices. Slang stewed "drunk" first attested 1737.
c.1300, "vessel for cooking," from stew (v.). Later "heated room" (late 14c.). The noun meaning "stewed meat with vegetables" is first recorded 1756; Irish stew is attested from 1814. The obsolete slang meaning "brothel" (mid-14c., usually plural, stews) is from an earlier sense of "public bath house," carried over from Old French and reflecting the reputation of such houses.
Drunk: He knew where the colonel lived from the time he'd taken him home stewed/ He came in stewed to the gills (entry form 1737+, variant 1922+)