- a flat piece of metal, stone, or baked clay, used as a tray in an enameling oven.
- British Dialect.
- a floor.
- a plank.
Origin of planch
1300–50; Middle English plaunche < Middle French planche < Latin planca plank
Dictionary.com Unabridged Based on the Random House Unabridged Dictionary, © Random House, Inc. 2018
Examples from the Web for planch
The last of Planch's classical burlesques was produced at the Lyceum in 1848.
In "Olympic Devils" Planch's style is seen to excellent effect.
The verse of Planch and A'Beckett is smoothness itself, and they do not descend to word-torturing.
The story of Telemachus was the subject which engaged the attention of Planch immediately after he had done with Perseus.
After Planch, the most notable of the deceased writers of "classical" burlesque is undoubtedly Francis Talfourd.