American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- n. A funnel.
- n. A container for pouring molten metal into a mold, having holes in the bottom to prevent splashing.
- From tun + dish. (Wiktionary)
“It is called a tundish in Lower Drumcondra, said Stephen, laughing, where they speak the best English. —”
“-- Is that called a tundish in Ireland? asked the dean.”
“-- It is called a tundish in Lower Drumcondra, said Stephen, laughing, where they speak the best English.”
“It is called a tundish in Lower Drumcondra, said Stephen, laughing, where they speak the best English.”
“Is that called a tundish in Ireland? asked the dean.”
“The clergyman was just going to knock when he heard a clinking noise, and turning saw through the open door of a black shed just behind him an elderly woman in a black lace cap stooping among reddish big cans, pouring a very bright liquid into a tundish.”
“The woman put down her can, took the tundish and laid it on a shelf, then rose with a tin bottle.”
“I do," and Kasturi came forward, holding out the flask and the little tundish with which he carefully added the lethal dust to Zainal's innocuous-looking device.”
“A large tundish is very convenient, and a spare plug might be taken; but a traveller, with a little painstaking, could soon cut a plug with his own knife, sufficiently well made to allow of its being Firmly screwed in, and of retaining the water, if it had a bit of rag wrapped round it.”
“Very useful for creating objects that were not in any catalogue like steam traps, flow meters, hose couplings, tundish, basket strainers etc.”
These user-created lists contain the word ‘tundish’.
A list of pewter items and wares gleaned from the literature, or found listed for sale in antique catalogs - from spoons to stills and chamber pots to church cups. A synonym for the larger, heavier...
You ain't read no English til you read Joyce.
Words gathered while reading A Portrait of the Artist as a Young Man by James Joyce.
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