Origin of suet
Examples from the Web for suet
The boiling process prevents the peculiar taste which fried lard and suet usually possess.
If mince pies are eaten cold it is better to use salt pork than suet.The Young Housekeeper's Friend|Mrs. (Mary Hooker) Cornelius
Use ⅔ lard and ⅓ suet for deep frying; it is cheaper and more wholesome than to use all lard.
After this, the remaining fifth part of the blade was fired; and when red-hot, was seized with tongs and rubbed with suet.Spanish Arms and Armour|Albert F. Calvert
If you use butter instead of suet, you can bake this pudding.Miss Leslie's New Cookery Book|Eliza Leslie
British Dictionary definitions for suet
Word Origin for suet
Word Origin and History for suet
late 14c., "solid fat formed in the torsos of cattle and sheep," probably from an Anglo-French diminutive of sius, the nominative use of sue, seu "tallow, grease," from Old French sieu "tallow," from Latin sebum "tallow, grease" (see sebum).