Definition for glazed (2 of 2)
verb (used with object), glazed, glaz·ing.
verb (used without object), glazed, glaz·ing.
- a vitreous layer or coating on a piece of pottery.
- the substance of which such a layer or coating is made.
- a substance used to coat a food, especially sugar or sugar syrup.
- stock cooked down to a thin paste for applying to the surface of meats.
Origin of glaze
Examples from the Web for glazed
For the Glazed Radishes Trim the radishes, leaving a bit of the stem, and rinse.Daniel Boulud Reveals His 4 Favorite Recipes From His New Cookbook|Daniel Boulud|October 15, 2013|DAILY BEAST
“We have around 2,000 martyrs from Misrata,” Derrat says with glazed red eyes.
Return to oven and bake until sugar melts and potatoes are glazed, about 15 minutes.
Rumor has it that Luther Vandross used to make sandwiches with glazed doughnuts instead of bread.
His intelligent eyes were glazed and far away, only the impassive, hairless face remained, with little or no soul to brighten it.The Serf|Guy Thorne
Round the walls are glazed tiles to the memory of the men of the Guards who have died.Chelsea|G. E. (Geraldine Edith) Mitton
Handsomely framed and glazed, in carved oak of an antique pattern, 22s.William Blake|Algernon Charles Swinburne
The drawers should be looked by "pilasters," or have glazed and framed doors.Practical Taxidermy|Montagu Browne
The floor was polished, the walls painted a dull brown, the door of iron, with upper panel of glazed glass.Wounded and a Prisoner of War|Malcolm V. (Malcolm Vivian) Hay
British Dictionary definitions for glazed
- a vitreous or glossy coating
- the substance used to produce such a coating
Word Origin for glaze
Word Origin and History for glazed
mid-14c., glasen "to fit with glass," from glas (see glass), probably influenced by glazier. Noun sense of "substance used to make a glossy coating" is first attested 1784; in reference to ice, from 1752. Related: Glazed; glazing.