verb (used with object), grid·dled, grid·dling.
Origin of griddle
Examples from the Web for griddle
It requires a finely honed sense of timing and a griddle that has been seasoned just right.
The last thing I always did before leaving Los Angeles was to have brunch at The Griddle.
After we finished breakfast at The Griddle, I dropped Mike off at his apartment.
Newt Gingrich was on the griddle for much of the evening, easily defending his ideas and deflecting criticism.
For each pancake, pour a generous dollop (up to 1/4 cup) on the skillet or griddle.Sap Suckers Unite: Recipes for Maple Cookies, Flapjacks, and Cocktails|David Lincoln Ross|May 3, 2011|DAILY BEAST
Heat and butter the griddle, fry the slices on it and when cooked sprinkle with powdered sugar.365 Luncheon Dishes|Anonymous
A griddle valve is one that has two or more ports at each end upon a seat that has two or more ports for each steam passage.Modern Machine-Shop Practice, Volumes I and II|Joshua Rose
The dutch housewife rubbed the griddle with the flat part of a raw turnip cut in half, to prevent sticking.Pennsylvania Dutch Cooking|Unknown
It takes about twice the time that it would to bake them on a griddle, and they are really no better, but look more inviting.
Then take it up in deep dishes, and when it is cold cut it in slices and brown it on a griddle.
British Dictionary definitions for griddle
Word Origin for griddle
Word Origin and History for griddle
shallow frying pan, early 13c., apparently from Anglo-French gridil, Old North French gredil, altered from Old French graille, from Latin craticula (see grill).