from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adj. Of food, preserved by treatment with smoke.
- adj. Of glass, tinted.
- v. Simple past tense and past participle of smoke.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adj. (used especially of meats and fish) dried and cured by hanging in wood smoke
Sorry, no etymologies found.
For example, I had a buddy that chain smoked, and was sitting within 150-yards from my stand.
Turn off heat, and stir in smoked mozzarella and fresh herbs, until well combined.
One guest chef brought in smoked trout that was wrapped around spruce branches, so it had this piny flavor — that was really delicious.
I incorporated some of what I liked about Miller's recipe (namely the sweet), my own contribution (the bacon) and also subbed in smoked Spanish paprika for half of the chipotle peppers, my standard sub for the kids.
The only light came from black candles set in smoked metal holders, and their light was so weak that it only accented the gloom of the dark chamber.
This woman smoked from the time she got her filthy carcass up in the morning until the time she laid down her disgusting, ignorant head at night.
If Brantley had delivered his keynote in French, smoked an unfiltered cigarette, and perhaps thrown in a few passing references to the oppression of the working class, then I suppose I might have forgiven him.
So "Take Potluck" and click on the phrase smoked paprika and see where it gets you.
Soldiers who question orders or speak up about the terrible abuses they see are "smoked" - physically, verbally and psychologically assaulted.
It's very difficult to quit and one of the good ways I think, one of the easier ways to quit is the way the president did when he smoked, which is when he was back in graduate school and that was he took up running.