noun, plural es·car·gots [es-kar-goh; English es-kahr-gohz] /ɛs karˈgoʊ; English ˌɛs kɑrˈgoʊz/. French.
Examples from the Web for escargot
As guests nibbled on escargot and lamb chops at the newly renovated Jefferson Hotel, Reagan sought to explain his iconic father.
The escargot is found chiefly in the wine countries, especially Burgundy, where it feeds on the leaves of the vine.Old and New Paris, v. 2|Henry Sutherland Edwards
"edible snail," 1892, from French escargot, from Old French escargole (14c.), from Provençal escaragol, ultimately from Vulgar Latin *coculium, from classical Latin conchylium "edible shellfish" (see cockle). The form of the word in Provençal and French seems to have been influenced by words related to scarab.