from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. A healer.
- n. A person who, or device which preserves food by curing.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. One who cures; a healer; a physician.
- n. One who prepares beef, fish, etc., for preservation by drying, salting, smoking, etc.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. A physician; one who heals. One who preserves provisions, as beef, fish, and the like, from putrefaction, by means of salt or in any other manner.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
No wonder it is known in Sanskrit as “the curer of all ailments.”
This latter personage was first summoned to the apartment of the Laird, where, after some short space, the soul-curer and the body-curer were invited to join him.
If my suspicions are correct, that woman is no mere curer.
He is the wiser man, master doctor: he is a curer of souls, and you a curer of bodies; if you should fight, you go against the hair of your professions.
The bodily physician, perhaps, misunderstood the curer of souls; and before they came to an explanation, Mr. Blifil came to them with a most melancholy countenance, and acquainted them that he brought sad news, that his mother was dead at Salisbury; that she had been seized on the road home with the gout in her head and stomach, which had carried her off in a few hours.
A few people here have basically told a convoluted version of the “but what if the fetus was a potential Beethoven or cancer curer or Abraham Lincoln, as indirectly implied in some of the above cases?” argument.
Les tuiles sont ensuite mises curer pendant 5 jours en milieu humide (100% d'humidit) et
Therefore, if salt from one source proves unsatisfactory another source should be sought or the curer should consider making his own salt.
In any case, a fish curer should always have a good sharpening stone available.
The fish curer working in the tropics may thus have to be prepared to preserve a range of species in differing size and fat content, some of which are delicate while others are more robust and less subject to damage.
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