noun Northeastern U.S. (chiefly Eastern New England ).
Origin of frappe
noun, plural frap·pés [fra-peyz; French fra-pey] /fræˈpeɪz; French fraˈpeɪ/.
verb (used with object), frap·péed, frap·pé·ing.
Origin of frappé
Examples from the Web for frappe
Historical Examples of frappe
"A frappe with blotting-paper on the side," Mr. Moody snarled from the slot-machine.Where There's A Will
Mary Roberts Rinehart
To frappe a bottle of wine, we stood it on the porch; in a few minutes it would pour crystals.Vanished Arizona
In these days of prudery, almost all women of rank appear 'frappe a la glace', like a bottle of champagne.Gerfaut, Complete
Charles de Bernard
Orange frappe is simply an orange water ice frozen to a mush and served in frappe glasses.Dinners and Luncheons
Word Origin for frappé
"iced drink," 1922, American English (earlier as an adjective, "iced," 1848), from French frappé, from past participle of frapper "to chill," literally "to beat," from Old French fraper "to hit, strike" (see frap (v.)).