American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- n. Variant of fryer.
Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. One who or that which fries.
- n. An obsolete spelling of friar.
- n. alternative spelling of fryer.
GNU Webster's 1913
- n. One who fries.
- n. same as fryer.
- n. flesh of a medium-sized young chicken suitable for frying
“Cossonnerie, and was a present; and a "frier" of the Rue de la Grande”
“In spite, however, of all the marauding, some terrible scores had to be run up with the "frier" of the Rue de la Grand Truanderie.”
“This "frier," whose shanty leaned against a tumble-down house, and was propped up by heavy joists, green with moss, made a display of boiled mussels lying in large earthenware bowls filled to the brim with clear water; of dishes of little yellow dabs stiffened by too thick a coating of paste; of squares of tripe simmering in a pan; and of grilled herrings, black and charred, and so hard that if you tapped them they sounded like wood.”
“Yes | No | Report from victorytw228 wrote 50 weeks 6 days ago when I do our whitetail I use a turkey frier.”
“I know from experience the grill from a 350 degree deep frier can melt our portion bags.”
“Then put the meet in to a frier for a few seconds and then cover in hot sauce.”
“I have never heard of so much oil except in a deep frier.”
“June 18, 2010 at 12:29 am kitteh is taking it over to the deep frier to make the fronsh fries to go wiff da burgers!”
“David Brooks wrote in last week's New York Times that what he learned upon his most recent visit to Israel is that an Israeli's greatest fear is to be seen as a frier, a sucker.”
“Sorry about the list of drinks; I think I was trying to make the point that it's futile regarding this firm as in any way "Scottish"; they have hundreds of other fish on the frier.”
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