Cut the lettuce, sorrel, and chervil into larger pieces; fry the carrots in the butter, and pour the stock boiling to them.
Lemon juice and the juice of sorrel will also remove ink stains, but not so easily as the concrete acid of lemons, or citric acid.
At the end of an hour the sorrel refused positively to get up, and, so, was abandoned.
But the sorrel, too, was a thoroughbred, fresh when he left Frederick.
The ten miles' drive was over a smooth road, and the sorrel traveled splendidly.
For the sorrel he substituted a big, bony young bay of his own.
He and Susie were jingling over the snow behind the sorrel colt, and it was a long way home before they returned to the house.
The sorrel drew steadily ahead; he was passing when Brann turned.
It was to overtake Ann's runaway before he topped this rise that Bayard whipped his sorrel.
For dinner there was onion soup and a piece of veal with sorrel.
"reddish brown," especially of horses, mid-14c., from Old French sorel, from sor "yellowish-brown," probably from Frankish *saur "dry," or some other Germanic source, from Proto-Germanic *sauza- (cf. Middle Dutch soor "dry," Old High German soren "to become dry," Old English sear "withered, barren;" see sere). Perhaps a diminutive form in French.
small perennial plant, late 14c., from Old French surele (12c., Modern French surelle), from sur "sour," from Frankish *sur or some other Germanic source, from Proto-Germanic *sura- "sour" (cf. Old High German, Old English sur "sour;" see sour (adj.)). So called for the taste of its leaves.