The Japanese have been known to fry whale meat out of the can.
Add plantain slices and fry for 15 minutes but do not brown.
fry up corn nuts, peanuts, and pepitas in a skillet, then sprinkle them with chili powder and salt.
The nation that once revered him threatened to chop him up and fry him into calamari.
This same outlet worked the phrase “engagement to toyboy lover” into the headline of their article on fry.
fry some eggs and put on a platter with the sweetbreads and serve with tomato-sauce.
Put some lard into a pan, and when it is boiling hot, fry the crabs in it.
Cut the lettuce, sorrel, and chervil into larger pieces; fry the carrots in the butter, and pour the stock boiling to them.
Take a neck of mutton, cut it into chops, and fry them brown.
A committee of ladies in London, of whom Mrs. fry was the most distinguished, undertook the selection of the females.
late 13c., from Old French frire "to fry" (13c.), from Latin frigere "to roast or fry," from PIE *bher- (4) "to cook, bake" (cf. Sanskrit bhrjjati "roasts," bharjanah "roasting;" Persian birishtan "to roast;" Greek phrygein "to roast, bake").
Meaning "execute in the electric chair" is U.S. slang from 1929. To go out of the frying pan into the fire is first attested in Thomas More (1532). The related noun is from 1630s. Related: Fried; frying. Frying pan recorded from mid-14c.
"young fish," late 13c., from Anglo-French frei, from Old French frai "spawn," from froier "to rub, spawn (by rubbing abdomen on sand)." First applied to human offspring 14c. in Scottish, though OED and some other sources trace this usage to Old Norse frjo, fræ "seed, offspring."
1. To fail. Said especially of smoke-producing hardware failures. More generally, to become non-working. Usage: never said of software, only of hardware and humans. See fried, magic smoke.
2. To cause to fail; to roach, toast, or hose a piece of hardware. Never used of software or humans, but compare fried.