Definitions

from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition

  • n. Variant of haslet.

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • n. Alternative spelling of haslet.

from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • n. See haslet.

from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia

  • n. See haslet.

Etymologies

Sorry, no etymologies found.

Examples

  • The flesh, excepting the harslet, is not much prized, though some sailors are fond of it, and rejoice at the capture of a porpoise, which gives them an agreeable change of diet.

    Jack in the Forecastle or, Incidents in the Early Life of Hawser Martingale

  • 'But,' says she, 'I do wish with all my heart you had a come last night, for we had a most a special supper -- punkin pies and doughnuts, and apple sarce, and a roast goose stuffed with indian puddin', and a pig's harslet stewed in molasses and onions, and I don't know what all, and the fore part of today folks called to finish.

    The Clockmaker

  • But, says she, I do wish with all my heart you had a come last night, for we had a most a special supper -- punkin pies and dough-nuts, and apple sarce, and a roast goose stuffed with indian puddin, and a pig's harslet stewed in molasses and onions, and I don't know what all, and the fore part of to-day folks called to finish.

    The Clockmaker — or, the Sayings and Doings of Samuel Slick, of Slickville

  • Yet even then we cannot long proceed before we find the charm returning; as we pass from the blaze of light on the carcass, where all the tints of the prism seem to be faintly subdued, we are met on its borders by the dark harslet, glowing like rubies; then we repose awhile on the white cap and kerchief of the nursing mother; then we are roused again by the flickering strife of the antagonist colors on a blue jacket and red petticoat; then the strife is softened by the low yellow of a straw-bottomed chair; and thus with alternating excitement and repose do we travel through the picture, till the scientific explorer loses the analyst in the unresisting passiveness of a poetic dream.

    Lectures on Art

  • He tells us, that "first of all it is to be scalded with milk, like a pig;" and, when intended for the spit, great care must be taken "to fill its paunch with a rich stuffing, composed of the harslet mixed with yolks of eggs, sweet herbs, and spicery.

    Memoirs of the Reign of Bossa Ah�dee, King of Dahomy, an Inland Country of Guiney. To Which Are Added, the Author's Journey to Abomey, the Capital; and a Short Account of the African Slave Trade

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