noun Canadian chiefly Montreal.
- glace bay,
- glacial acetic acid,
- glacial drift,
- glacial epoch
Origin of glace
verb (used with object), gla·céed, gla·cé·ing.
Origin of glacé
Examples from the Web for glace
Glace the whole with orange icing, and form on top a crown, using a pastry bag and some royal butter.The Hotel St. Francis Cook Book|Victor Hirtzler
Page 148: "glace" changed to "glance" (only necessary to glance backward a short way).Western Scenes and Reminiscences|Henry Rowe Schoolcraft
Visiting Dress of glace or rich silk, with three flounces, embroidered.
When taken from the oven, sprinkle the top of each with moist sugar if desired, or glace by brushing with milk while baking.Science in the Kitchen.|Mrs. E. E. Kellogg
His smile immediately faded away, and his glace became cold and sharp as a sword.Ten Years Later|Alexandre Dumas, Pere
verb -cés, -céing or -céed
Word Origin for glacé
"having a smooth, polished surface," 1847, from French glacé, past participle of glacer "to ice, give a gloss to," from Vulgar Latin *glaciare "to turn or make into ice," from Latin glacies "ice" (see glacial).