- n. meat from a domestic hog or pig
“For speakers of Norman French, the word for “pig” was porc.”
“The chips were hot and crisp, the bechamel sauce delicious, but will someone tell me what the point of pied de porc is?”
“He then begins to recite the day's offerings, explaining and commenting on each dish, one by one, pulling gleefully on his own plump cheek as he describes the joues de porc, pig's cheeks, and asking our fellow diners to hold up their plates of food for our scrutiny as he names one or the other, confident that the diner in question will certainly praise the food.”
“I just did loads of porc, porc, porc, porc, porc, and it rejected my comment!”
“Boudin: Boyeau rempli de sang et de graisse de porc.”
“Related Terms & Expressions: museler (verb) = to muzzle, to gag musellement (m) = muzzling, gagging une muselière (f) = a muzzle mettre une muselière = to muzzle le museau de porc/boeuf = pork/beef muzzle faire museau = keep one's mouth shut”
“Nail the porc. to a pine board, marinate four hours, pit barbeque the assembly for eight hours.”
“I maded sum tourtieres (wit porc, veau et boeuf), crepes de sarrasin, poutines rapees (wit porc), an sum tartes au sucre (I uses de maple syrup).”
“A major reason for the slowness: divvying up the porc, pork, pork and pork.”
“ That evening the senator was driven away by an ambulance, green faced and holding his stomach, as, in the kitchen, Monsieur Léger berated the cook for having undercooked the porc à la moutarde and “given a great man worms.””
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