from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. To stuff.
- n. heavy, dull food, typically those based on starches
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. Any thick, satisfying food; a stiff, thick mass of a semi-liquid nature.
- n. Thick, slimy mud; a wet, muddy condition.
- n. A fat, thick-set person; a deformed person.
- To make heavy, full, and stupid by cramming with surfeiting or coarse food.
- To mix into a thick, liquid mass; stir up.
- To walk with short, heavy steps; walk with the feet sticking in mud; stick fast in mud.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. heavy and filling (and usually starchy) food
The day was marked too, by a grant feast of "stodge," doughboys, and jam, stodge being a delicacy extemporised for the occasion, consisting of "flour boiled with water to the consistency of paste, with some small pieces of raw meat thrown into it"!!
Is sticky toffee pudding the perfect marriage of stodge and sweetness, or does the name promise more than the dish delivers?
The combination of spice and stodge is simply unbeatable.
Northern IrelandThe Ulster FryThe great British breakfast can be a thing of beauty, but is all too often a plate of stodge floating in grease.
Yet despite a third-act plunge into compromised stodge (which is unsurprising considering its star names), there's some surprisingly edgy humour at work in this darker-than-expected comedy from German-born writer-director Derrick Borte.
Now to sort out the stodge part to start all over again.
At least Wood seems to realize that nobody produces stodge on purpose.
They're bored with stodge, with the same old stuff over and over again, and they want writers to produce anti-stodge.
Our ancestors might have preferred meat, bacon and wódka, but nowadays is just deep-fried yummy stodge.
Bearing in mind that the weather outside was freezing, we opted for stodge.