from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 5th Edition.
- noun A small, pastry-enclosed croquette of finely minced meat or fish, usually fried in deep fat.
from The Century Dictionary.
- noun In cookery, an entrée consisting of meat or fish compounded with bread-crumbs and yolk of eggs, all wrapped in a fine puff-paste, so as to resemble a sausage, and fried.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English.
- noun (Cookery) A small ball of rich minced meat or fish, covered with pastry and fried.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.
- noun A
ballof meatcovered in pastry, which has been fried.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- noun minced cooked meat or fish coated in egg and breadcrumbs and fried in deep fat
from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
There was a mysterious kind of rissole that began to appear on the School menu on Mondays, and Chips called it abhorrendum — "meat to be abhorred."
Sandy - re Channa daal instead of chickpeas - I have no idea, but a rissole is a rissole, isn’t it?
As for "faggots" = "kind of rissole", this is almost like pasties.
_ Good cheer.] [Footnote 372: A play upon the double meaning of _a denajo_, which signifies also "for money."] [Footnote 373: A kind of rissole made of eggs, sweet herbs and cheese.] [Footnote 374: _Vernaccia_, a kind of rich white wine like Malmsey.]
Sir havock is not a big fan of anything not immediately identifieable as a steak, chop, rissole or sausage.
Make sure you try the laver bread with your full cooked breakfast (confusingly not bread at all - it's a sort of seaweed and oat rissole that is much, much tastier than it sounds).
To some extent, the heavily self-parodic aspects of the enterprise - at one point he reports on treating Tony Blair to a disquisition on the Shia, whom he compared to 'nut-rissole artists' - make the crazy-uncle outbursts less alarming.
The rissole-thermograph worked very well as far as - 40º C., but then it gave up.
Simon Concannon - Isn't concannon that Irish culinary favourite comprising minced hairy bacon, cabbage and spuds, sometimes served as a rissole?
I never know the difference between a rissole and a croquette, and have plumped for calling these rissoles.