Examples from the Web for blancmange
Siouxsie Sioux, another female singer, gets it even worse, being described as a “blancmange.”Speed Read: 13 Juiciest Bits From Morrissey’s ‘Autobiography’|Nico Hines|October 17, 2013|DAILY BEAST
Gelatine is now frequently used for blancmange and jelly, instead of calves' feet or isinglass.
The judge put down his pen, threw himself back in his chair, and laughed until he shook like a piece of blancmange.
From blancmange and eggs, flavoured with lemon peel and sweetened with sugar.
Transfer it to a blancmange mould, (previously wet with cold water,) set it on ice, and turn it out when ready for dinner.
They came right through into the kitchen, and fell into the blancmange.A Fourth Form Friendship|Angela Brazil
British Dictionary definitions for blancmange
Word Origin for blancmange
Word Origin and History for blancmange
late 14c., from Old French blancmengier (13c.), literally "white eating," originally a dish of fowl minced with cream, rice, almonds, sugar, eggs, etc.; from blanc "white" (also used in Old French of white foods, e.g. eggs, cream, also white meats such as veal and chicken; see blank (adj.)) + mangier "to eat" (see manger).