- coarse meal or porridge.
- grouts, groats.
verb (used with object)
Examples from the Web for grout
Grout had studied French at McGill University in Montreal; she replies gracefully: “Zheneeferr.”
“It gave me a really good feeling and it kind of took me to another place, so to speak,” Grout said.
But the shock of hearing someone who looks like Grout sing in unaccented Arabic soon dissipated and the crowd fell deadly silent.
Rubble masonry packing and grout ejected through pipes built into the arch were used to fill the voids above the roof.
Grout pipes were built into the masonry and later all voids were filled with grout.
The illustrations are reproduced by the Grout Engraving Company.Wood Carvings in English Churches|Francis Bond
In ordinary work the grout is applied with a brush after the holes have been plastered and the joint marks rubbed down.Concrete Construction|Halbert P. Gillette
It is but a sorry task to rip the twisted ravel from the worn garment of life and to turn the grout in a drained cup.Reviews|Oscar Wilde
British Dictionary definitions for grout
Word Origin for grout
Word Origin and History for grout
1580s, "thin, fluid mortar," originally "coarse porridge," perhaps from Old English gruta (plural) "coarse meal," related to Old English grytta (see grits). As a verb from 1838. Related: grouted; grouting.