Depending upon how much lamb is included, the stew can be lentil with lamb or lamb with lentils.
The fat held in crawfish heads is a valuable addition to this stew, though, and adds a lot of flavor.
Mingled in the stew of fabrics were delicate floral prints adorning dresses, pants, and bandaged around bodies.
Sometimes there'd be a whole flock of guys, and she'd give us a stew or a thick soup.
“Gronkowski” itself never manages to sound more erotic than the name of a hearty Polish stew or a D-list WWE performer.
The prince put in the stew some poison and turned it to the Arab.
Cover them with water, and stew it slowly for an hour, skimming it well.
He dips into the smoking pot of stew and raises a cupful, dripping and delicious; a plate is ready to receive it.
It will take at least five hours to stew; or more, in proportion to its size.
stew it in mutton or beef gravy, with a quarter of a pint of port wine, some pepper and allspice.
c.1400, "to bathe in a steam bath," from Old French estuver (French étuver) "bathe, stew," of uncertain origin. Common Romanic (cf. Spanish estufar, Italian stufare), possibly from Vulgar Latin *extufare "evaporate," from ex- "out" + *tufus "vapor, steam," from Greek typhos "smoke." Cf. Old English stuf-bæþ "hot-air bath;" see stove. Meaning "to boil slowly, to cook meat by simmering it in liquid" is attested from early 15c. The meaning "to be left to the consequences of one's actions" is from 1650s, from figurative expression to stew in one's own juices. Slang stewed "drunk" first attested 1737.
c.1300, "vessel for cooking," from stew (v.). Later "heated room" (late 14c.). The noun meaning "stewed meat with vegetables" is first recorded 1756; Irish stew is attested from 1814. The obsolete slang meaning "brothel" (mid-14c., usually plural, stews) is from an earlier sense of "public bath house," carried over from Old French and reflecting the reputation of such houses.