from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- n. A block of compressed coal dust, charcoal, or sawdust and wood chips, used for fuel and kindling.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. Alternative form of briquet.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. a block made from charcoal or coal dust and burned as fuel
The briquette is a mixture of anthracite coal and charcoal and doesn't need fire lighters.
I found her stewing up old newspapers in a greasy liquid, preparing thus a kind of briquette, the only means of heating which she could afford.
Monika tells him affectionately that he is getting as dark as a "briquette," while she is as white as flour.
Alan dashed into the inferno and came back with what appeared to be a large charcoal briquette.
Now a briquette at 100 yards can be fun with open sites.
Now a briquette at 100 yards can be fun with open sites?
Back in the caveâ€ ™ s central chamber, Leonardo held a small clay briquette behind his back.
These courageous women, who now fight overwhelming odds in the face of a total societal and moral breakdown, will receive a stipend of $20 US per month to establish a unique briquette business.
And here's one with the oh-so-authentic chalky briquette look:
If that involves ingesting so much tequila that you're too bombed to tell the difference between a diamond and a charcoal briquette, I think I did that in the '70s!
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