verb (used with object), cas·se·roled, cas·se·rol·ing.
Origin of casserole
Examples from the Web for casserole
Combine the beans and onion sauce in a 9x9-inch casserole dish and bake for 20 to 25 minutes.Make Carla Hall’s Crispy Shallot Green Bean Casserole|Carla Hall|December 27, 2014|DAILY BEAST
In northern Italy, this casserole of alternating layers of sauce, cheese, and pasta is made with fresh noodles.
Remove the casserole from the refrigerator 30 minutes before baking.
Pour this mixture over the top of the casserole, cover with plastic wrap, and refrigerate over night.
The casserole will have puffed up and browned around the edges.
In a casserole place a layer of sliced raw potatoes and over it sprinkle of flour.Stevenson Memorial Cook Book|Various
Put two ounces of butter and one chopped onion in a casserole and simmer until yellow.
A casserole presentable enough in appearance to be put on the table serves the double purpose of baking and serving dish.Practical Suggestions for Mother and Housewife|Marion Mills Miller
Place in a casserole dish and cover with one and a half cups of cream sauce.Mrs. Wilson's Cook Book|Mary A. Wilson
Put in a casserole two ounces of butter, and heat; then add two chopped shallots, and two cloves of garlic chopped fine.
British Dictionary definitions for casserole
Word Origin for casserole
Word Origin and History for casserole
1706, "stew pan," from French casserole "sauce pan" (16c.), diminutive of Middle French casse "pan" (14c.), from Provençal cassa "melting pan," from Medieval Latin cattia "pan, vessel," possibly from Greek kyathion, diminutive of kyathos "cup for the wine bowl." Originally the pan, since c.1930 also of the dishes cooked in it, via cookery phrases such as en casserole, à la casserole.