Hanging from the poles which upheld the awnings were sausages, chitterlings, and hams.
It was that of the compartment reserved for the chitterlings, sausages, and black-puddings.
Lay the chitterlings on the toast, and send them to table with the stewed onions in a sauce-boat.
That is the chitterlings' lot; they shall have their bellyful of it.
We do not think it necessary to indicate here how to make black puddings, chitterlings, Bologna, and other sausages.
The liver, roe, and chitterlings should be placed so that the carver may observe them, and invite the guests to partake of them.
When you take the chitterlings on your plate season them with pepper and vinegar.
John knows how to dress a shop, though he may sell nothing more lovely than smashed fowl and chitterlings.
A dish of broiled ham is a nice accompaniment to one of calves' chitterlings, at breakfast.
Luc was in favor of bringing her some chitterlings; but Jean, who had a sweet tooth, thought that candy would be the best thing.
late 13c., cheterlingis "entrails, souse" (early 13c. in surnames), origins obscure, but probably from an unrecorded Old English word having something to do with entrails (related to Old English cwið "womb;" cf. German Kutteln "guts, bowels, tripe, chitterlings," Gothic qiþus "womb"). Variants chitlins (1842) and chitlings (1880) both also had a sense of "shreds, tatters."
"While I was in this way rollin' in clover, by picturin' what was to be, they wur tarin' my character all to chitlins up at home." [John S. Robb, "Streaks of Squatter Life," Philadelphia, 1843]