If you do not have a food processor, grate by hand on a box grater.
I occasionally bring it right to the table so people can grate their own.
It was kind of like when you walk over a grate and you can hear the subway barreling in.
Just for starters, you can eat it alone with a glass of red wine, or can grate it over pasta or salads.
Preheat the grill to high heat and brush the grate with oil or spray with nonstick cooking spray.
The maid, coming in next morning to "do" the grate, found him still asleep.
Here, take this seat,' and he moved a great chair close to the grate.
grate it on a nutmeg grater into a tall cylindrical glass full of water.
She glanced all round the parlour, from the corner cupboard to the good fire in the grate.
A fire now burned brightly in the grate wherein Bruce had made his pregnant discovery.
late 14c., "grill for cooking;" early 15c., "iron bars or cagework across a door or windows," from Anglo-Latin (mid-14c.), from Old French grate or directly from Medieval Latin grata "lattice," from Latin cratis "wickerwork, hurdle" (see hurdle). As a verb meaning "to fit with a grate," from mid-15c. Related: Grated; grating.
"to scrape, rub," late 14c. (implied in grated), from Old French grater "to scrape" (Modern French gratter), from Frankish *kratton, from Proto-Germanic *krattojan (cf. Old High German krazzon "to scratch, scrape," German kratzen "to scratch," Swedish kratta, Danish kratte "to rake"), probably of imitative origin. Senses of "sound harshly," and "annoy" are mid-16c. Italian grattare also is from Germanic. Related: Grated; grating.
a network of brass for the bottom of the great altar of sacrifice (Ex. 27:4; 35:16; 38:4, 5, 30).