from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- adj. Cooked by stewing: stewed prunes.
- adj. Informal Intoxicated; drunk.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adj. Having been cooked by slowly boiling or simmering. See stew.
- adj. Intoxicated by an excess of alcohol.
- adj. Bitter from having been steeped too long.
- v. Simple past tense and past participle of stew.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- Lodged in or belonging to the stews.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adj. cooked in hot water
Actually I thought it were very similar to what we call stewed (with milk) macaroni's here in Sweden.
When we look back on our lives we probably see it in this way, episodes of note and in between an aggregate memory of undistinguished days: dinners, breakfasts, showers, sleep., sprinkles of cuteness from Penni's two very young and gorgeous daughters One of them calls stewed apples 'stupid apples.'
So he stewed, which is something that he has done plenty of since the beginning of the summer.
He got "stewed" in them Chicago-Springfield style.
On the table was a sufficient provision of a kind of stewed beef and brown bread, in pewter dishes, which are kept perfectly bright, and displayed on shelves in great order and regularity when they are not in use.
Since then he has, I imagine, "stewed" over the issue of a unilateral declaration of independence.
When turned out, pour round it any kind of stewed or preserved fruits, or a sauce of milk and sugar.
The liberal use of these cooked vegetables has a tendency to prevent constipation, and some of them are called laxative foods, such as stewed onions and spinach.
Partly bake, then fill with any kind of stewed fruit, and finish baking.
If this dish had been rightfully called stewed pig’s tails with beef and peas, I would have never waited 33 years to try it!
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