verb (used with object), poul·ticed, poul·tic·ing.
Origin of poultice
Examples from the Web for poulticed
It can neither be poulticed nor cured, it must be interred and a new one born.L-bas|J. K. Huysmans
"The gre't lamp's all full," said the Widder, warming her apron and pressing it to her poulticed face.Meadow Grass|Alice Brown
The foot is now to be poulticed for a day or two, or until the lameness and suppuration have ceased.Special Report on Diseases of the Horse|United States Department of Agriculture
The nurse was fetched; the doctor was sent for; her hand was poulticed, and long before her usual time she was put to bed.The Princess and the Goblin|George MacDonald
The best doctors in the kingdom treated it with all their skill; they bathed, and poulticed, and bandaged, but it was in vain.The Orange Fairy Book|Various
British Dictionary definitions for poulticed
Word Origin for poultice
Word Origin and History for poulticed
16c. alteration of Middle English pultes (late 14c.), ultimately from Latin pultes, plural of puls "porridge" (see pulse (n.2)).