verb (used with object)
- larch river,
- larch sawfly,
- lard oil,
- lard pig,
Origin of lard
Examples from the Web for larded
Like many founding legends, the Scottish version is larded with myth.
And when legislation does pass it its larded up by lobbyists.
Our tax policies are larded through with loopholes for interests connected to those in power.
The princess cut off her legs and put them in the oven, and a large roast came out, with two larded hams.Italian Popular Tales|Thomas Frederick Crane
They were, no doubt, larded and stuffed with many high-seasoned jokes, which Henley did not send to the printer.Calamities and Quarrels of Authors|Isaac Disraeli
The goose must be all larded and basted over with butter, to make her the more fit to be eaten, and may roast the better.Curiosities of Medical Experience|J. G. (John Gideon) Millingen
D'Arthez responded with impetuous and school-boy eloquence, larded with exaggerated epithets.The Secrets of the Princesse de Cadignan|Honore de Balzac
They are also good larded, or one larded and the other barded.The Modern Housewife or, Menagere|Alexis Soyer
Word Origin for lard
late 14c. (possibly early 13c.), "rendered fat of a swine," from Old French larde "joint, meat," especially "bacon fat" (12c.), and directly from Latin lardum "lard, bacon, cured swine's flesh," probably cognate with Greek larinos "fat," laros "pleasing to the taste."
"prepare (meat) for roasting by inserting of pieces of salt pork, etc., into it," mid-14c., from Old French larder "to lard" (12c.), from lard "bacon fat" (see lard (n.)). Figuratively, of speech or writing, from 1540s. Related: Larded; larding.