Origin of meringue
Definition for meringue (2 of 2)
noun, verb (used without object), mé·ringued, mé·ringu·ing.
Origin of méringue
Examples from the Web for meringue
The argument, such as it is, is as substanceless as meringue.
Meringue cookies were bone-shaped, fruit punch was served in blood vials, and there was a magic show in the East Room.
Remove the cookie sheet from the freezer and cover each ice cream-topped cake with the meringue.
Place the cookie sheet in the freezer while making the meringue.
Lemon and meringue are the perfect flavor combination for summer.
Decorate with meringue paste, with a pastry bag and a fancy tube, and form in the shape of a crown on top.The Hotel St. Francis Cook Book|Victor Hirtzler
When the Italian meringue is cold, add a pint of cream whipped to a stiff froth.The Century Cook Book|Mary Ronald
When the pudding is to be served at the table, it may be covered with a meringue while hot and delicately browned in the oven.
Any very nice baked pudding will be improved by covering the surface with a meringue.Miss Leslie's Lady's New Receipt-Book|Eliza Leslie
Tiny dots of beaten jelly may be placed with a pastry tube in the depressions of the meringue of lemon pies, after baking.
British Dictionary definitions for meringue
Word Origin for meringue
Word Origin and History for meringue
whites of eggs mixed with sugar, 1706, from French méringue (18c.), of unknown origin.