verb (used with object), mar·i·nad·ed, mar·i·nad·ing.
Origin of marinade
Examples from the Web for marinade
Remove the squab breasts from the marinade and place on a baking sheet lined with aluminum foil.Daniel Boulud Reveals His 4 Favorite Recipes From His New Cookbook|Daniel Boulud|October 15, 2013|DAILY BEAST
Allows you to marinate in minutes rather than hours--the vacuum pulls open the muscle fibers to let the marinade in.
Strain the marinade through a colander, reserving the liquid and reserving the bacon, vegetables, herbs, and spices separately.
Sugarcane Marinade This marinade is one of my all-time heroes.
This is a simple Italian-inspired marinade that works best when you let it sit overnight.
Let the grouse soak in this for three days, turning them two or three times daily, and pouring the marinade over them.Dressed Game and Poultry la Mode|Harriet A. de Salis
Bake at 450 for 5-6 minutes or until well seared, brush plenty of the marinade over the fish.Friendship Club Cook Book|The Friendship Club of Madison WI
Soak the legs for half an hour in a marinade of oil and lemon-juice, seasoned with salt and pepper.The Myrtle Reed Cook Book|Myrtle Reed
Cover the fish with 54breadcrumbs and broil, brushing occasionally with the marinade.
Proceed as for haunch of mutton (No. 475), only three days in the marinade will be sufficient.The Gastronomic Regenerator:|Alexis Soyer
British Dictionary definitions for marinade
Word Origin for marinade
Word Origin and History for marinade
1704, from French marinade "spiced vinegar or brine for pickling," from mariner "to pickle" (see marinate). As a verb from 1680s. Related: Marinaded; marinading.