Roll the pork over the stuffing, like a jelly roll, until the seam is facing down and the fat back is on top.
And maybe Mr. 16 needed to be cuffed and caged for stuffing those chips down his pants in an attempt to make his friends laugh.
stuffing the bagged snake into a backpack, we head for the truck.
They found evidence of fraud and stuffing of ballot boxes—and threw out lots of votes as a result.
But others got the joke and just blushed sheepishly while stuffing their copies of Heat!
Look at the Rudiments; they begin by insisting on stuffing into the heads of children a crowd of the most abstract ideas.
If he talks to you about it, tell him there isn't any stuffing in me to speak of.
The slender girl standing before the ticket window, stuffing change into her coin purse, turned quickly.
Reserve some of the stuffing to rub all over the outside of the meat.
Observe the same directions in stuffing them as for a turkey.
early 14c., "quilted material worn under chain mail," from Old French estoffe "quilted material, furniture, provisions" (Modern French étoffe), from estoffer "to equip or stock," which according to French sources is from Old High German stopfon "to plug, stuff," or from a related Frankish word (see stop), but OED has "strong objections" to this. Sense extended to material for working with in various trades (c.1400), then (1570s) "matter of an unspecified kind." Meaning "narcotic, dope, drug" is attested from 1929. To know (one's) stuff "have a grasp on a subject" is recorded from 1927.
mid-15c., "to cram full," from stuff (n.); earlier "to furnish a fort or army with men and stores" (c.1300). The ballot-box sense is attested from 1854, American English; in expressions of contempt and suggestive of bodily orifices, it dates from 1952. Stuffing "seasoned mixture used to stuff fowls before cooking" is from 1530s. Stuffed in reference to garments, "padded with stuffing" is from mid-15c.; hence stuffed shirt "pompous, ineffectual person" (1913).