noun, plural bou·dins [boo-dan; English boo-danz] /buˈdɛ̃; English buˈdɛ̃z/. French Cookery.
Origin of boudin
Examples from the Web for boudin
In 2003, Boudin was released; by 2008 she had landed a coveted teaching position at an Ivy League university.
Boudin was present, but escaped the explosion and evaded capture.
He was born in Paris but spent most of his youth in Havre, where he met a painter of harbours and shipping scenes called Boudin.Pictures Every Child Should Know|Dolores Bacon
Dr Boudin had said the invalid might have gooseberry syrup with seltzer water.
Boudin declared that this information was good, and yet that he did not know whence it came; and he stuck to this contradiction.The Memoirs of Louis XIV., His Court and The Regency, Complete|Duc de Saint-Simon
Or the boudin may be packed into jars, and sliced or cut into dice and sautéed when cold.American Cookery|Various
They were well-known medical men of the city, Drs Pinault and Boudin.