Examples from the Web for margarine
The Girl Scouts uses palm oil to make its cookies, as do manufacturers of ice cream, crackers, packaged breads, and margarine.Our Taste for Cheap Palm Oil Is Killing Chimpanzees|Carrie Arnold|July 11, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Beat in the eggs, one at a time, then the vanilla and the melted butter or margarine.Roast Chicken, Eggplant Pancakes, Cranberry-Walnut Tart|The Daily Beast|December 23, 2008|DAILY BEAST
Another revised version is suggested by Margarine: C'est magnifique, mais ce n'est pas le beurre.
An enterprising merchant exhibits what he calls 'Produit nouveau, Margarine Mouris, remplaant le beurre pour la cuisine.Mr. Punch's History of Modern England Vol. II (of IV),--1857-1874|Charles L. Graves
You bought a pound of margarine for sevenpence and were handed a penny with your purchase!If Winter Comes|A.S.M. Hutchinson
Byproducts of the slaughterhouses for tanneries, soap, margarine.Ulysses|James Joyce
Denmark imports cottonseed meal and margarine and exports her butter.Creative Chemistry|Edwin E. Slosson
British Dictionary definitions for margarine
Word Origin for margarine
Word Origin and History for margarine
butter substitute, 1873, from French margarine (see margarine). Invented 1869 by French scientist Hippolyte Mège-Mouries and made in part from edible fats and oils.
The "enterprising merchant" of Paris, who sells Margarine as a substitute for Butter, and does not sell his customers by selling it as Butter, and at Butter's value, has very likely found honesty to be the best policy. That policy might perhaps be adopted with advantage by an enterprising British Cheesemonger. ["Punch," Feb. 21, 1874]