Now before you go and chop up your bell peppers, make sure to remove those produce stickers.
chop up the clam very fine (when of oysters, leave them whole); put them in a batter and fry them.
“chop up every wheel and table in there you can find,” said he.
Run some freshly popped corn through the food chopper, or else chop up with a knife until fine.
chop up the hare liver, put it in the sauce and pass all through the sieve.
You can chop up the white and sprinkle it over the parsley with a little chopped beet-root as well.
chop up some savoury jelly, and place round it like a wreath.
When sufficiently done, chop up with penknives, and serve hot.
As soon as the onion is a little tender, chop up and add the mushrooms.
Cut the meat from the feet and chop up with the liver, season this with pepper and salt.
"to cut with a quick blow," mid-14c., of uncertain origin, perhaps from Old North French choper (Old French coper "to cut, cut off," 12c., Modern French couper), from Vulgar Latin *cuppare "to behead," from a root meaning "head," but influenced in Old French by couper "to strike." Related: Chopped; chopping.
"shift quickly," 1530s, earlier "to bargain" (early 15c.), ultimately from Old English ceapian "to bargain" (see cheap); here with a sense of "changing back and forth," probably from common expressions such as to chop and change "barter." To chop logic is recorded from 1570s. Related: Chopped; chopping.
"act of chopping," mid-14c., from chop (v.1). Meaning "piece cut off" is mid-15c.; specifically "slice of meat" from mid-17c. Sense of "a blow, strike" is from 1550s.
[1823+; fr Hindi, ''seal'']