from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- transitive v. To remove the bones from: debone a chicken breast.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. To remove the bones from something.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- v. remove the bones from
Unlike when DC ads an extra insert of advertising, you cannot 'debone' the Marvel comics of their extra bulk.
How much meat do you get out of a deer when you debone it?
We debone the hams for steaks, cut the loins into 6-8 pieces, and either grind or can the rest.
Sometimes, he will grill a whole salmon or turbot on a cedar plank, debone the fish and then serve it on the plank.
Specialty butchers generally have access to rabbit and can debone the hind legs for you.
He also noted that the large fish was difficult to debone, a likely reason that this fish has not caught on in the U.S.
I butcher the deer myself, so I would immediately gut, skin and debone the meat.
My first task was to debone Duck confit after which the Restaurant decided to change an ingredient in a dish from quince to kumquat which put me in a position where my job was to seed kumquats for 5 hours.
Eneko Galarraga, the bar's Basque chef from San Sebastian, said his food was pretty traditional, although he added that he liked to debone the oxtail and slow cook it for hours.
I completely debone all deer and elk down to scraps that are really not fit to eat for us, but my dogs LOVE it.
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