Definitions

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • v. Simple past tense and past participle of interlard.

Etymologies

Sorry, no etymologies found.

Examples

  • She finally married the fearsome seven-footer with whom she spoke pidgin German interlarded with pidgin Russian.

    Cranberry Sauce

  • "You are making me out a monster," interlarded "Dodd," with an attempt at injured innocence in his voice.

    The Evolution of Dodd

  • Though a long poem, the book is interlarded with mixed genre elements, including a few treatises one on dung, another on literary narcissism and several essays, including little disquisitions on vipassana meditation, Whitman, C. S. Peirce, and Nancy Reagan.

    The Best American Poetry 2010

  • “It” was a hundred double-spaced pages covering the first six years of his life in copious, often funny detail, interlarded with many rather self-consciously “writerly” passages.

    Last Words

  • I suspect you won't believe this, but neither your leftwing science nor your cocky tone carries real weight when your speech is so consistently interlarded with these elementary blunders.

    Rabett Run

  • The unhappy wretch, exhausted, sunk back beside his hideous companion, and the usual jargon of the game, interlarded with execrations, went on as before.

    The Surgeon's Daughter

  • Sweden's long-successful economic formula of a capitalist system interlarded with substantial welfare elements was challenged in the 1990s by high unemployment and in 2000-02 by the global economic downturn, but fiscal discipline over the past several years has allowed the country to weather economic vagaries.

    Sweden

  • It was interlarded with drooling appeals to children to ask their mommies to buy them succulent lollipops or chocolate bars or ice cream cones, while some smug child was licking at the aforementioned article with tempting expressions of pleasure.

    John Tepper Marlin: What St. Nicholas Taught Me

  • "A dinner interlarded with a row of extra entrées, Roman punch, and hot dessert," Emily Post wrote in her original 1922 etiquette manual, "is unknown except at a public dinner, or in the dining-room of a parvenu."

    An Icy Treat for Adults Only

  • She had a trick of using high-sounding phrases, interlarded with exaggerated expressions, the kind of stuff ingeniously nicknamed tartines by the French journalist, who furnishes a daily supply of the commodity for a public that daily performs the difficult feat of swallowing it.

    Two Poets

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