In one ironic scene, Harry encounters Dan, a language poet and a former rival, in the mullet.
Made with roe from mullet, carp, cod, lobsters, or even crab, taramasalata—salty, creamy, bright, with little pops!
Apparently, Uncle Jesse can, especially when he's trying to work his mullet mojo with Lori Loughlin.
Perhaps you have a mullet and want to meet people who are into that kind of thing.
"If those are mullet, they don't sound as though they amounted to much," said Captain Westfield, doubtfully.
And they were as good to eat as a sardine and better than a mullet.
A few days previously we had a draught of mullet, which served the crews of both Adventure and Beagle for three days.
Juddy, there's a shoal of mullet in the bay, and I think they're foul of your screws.
"Hope you've got lots of patience, Alvin," observed mullet drily.
Sometimes an enormous radish was substituted for the mullet.
edible type of spiny-finned fish, mid-15c., from Anglo-French molett (late 14c.), Old French mulet, from Medieval Latin muletus, from Latin mulettus, from mullus "red mullet," from Greek myllos a marine fish, related to melos "black," from PIE *mel- "of darkish color" (see melanin).
"hairstyle short on top and long in back," 1996, perhaps from mullet-head "stupid, dull person" (1857). Also the name of a type of North American freshwater fish with a large, flat head (1866). The term in reference to the haircut seems to have emerged into pop culture with the Beastie Boys song "Mullet Head."
#1 on the side and don't touch the backAs a surname, Mullet is attested from late 13c., thought to be a diminutive of Old French mul "mule." Cf. also mallet-headed, in reference to the flat tops of chisels meant to be struck with a mallet.
#6 on the top and don't cut it wack, Jack
[Beastie Boys, "Mullet Head"]