These seemingly disparate countries count on a tripe soup to ease the pain of a hangover.
The word “tripe” conjures up some not-so-pleasing connotations.
Dry each piece of tripe, dip in batter, and fry in deep fat for one minute.
It had all the digestibility of tripe with an added aroma of Harris Tweed.
The same weight of tripe is frequently substituted for the meat, and sometimes the yelks of eggs boiled hard.
"There is a total absence of nicotine in tripe," said Mr. Punch, loftily.
Eat no kidney, liver, or tripe; deal sparingly with fowl and all the bird family.
Let them boil up, and add them to the tripe just before you send it to table.
He was a great admirer of tripe, cow-heel, and delicacies of that kind; he had tripe twice a week—boiled one day, fried another.
On two nights in the week, tripe was sold in the town ready dressed.
c.1300, from Old French tripe "entrails used as food" (13c.), of unknown origin, perhaps via Spanish tripa from Arabic therb "suet" (but also said to mean "fold of a piece of cloth"). Applied contemptuously to persons (1590s), then to anything considered worthless, foolish, or offensive (1892).
An arrest; a prison sentence; fall
[1920s+ Underworld; fr trip, ''stumble, fall'']