All Noun Verb Adjective
1,533 examples (0.04 sec)
  • The tail lights remained the same, but the full length center garnish was replaced by the small ones on each side.
  • Garnish money, or money for drink, demanded of any one having a new suit of clothes. Cited from 1811 Dictionary of the Vulgar Tongue,by Cpt. Grose
  • She should be neat in appearance and should keep the house swept and garnished. Cited from Roman Farm Management, by Marcus Porcius Cato & Marcus Terentius Varro
  • They go beyond the contract itself and into the actions garnished from the failure to fulfill.
  • The clear-fruit beverages become more attractive when they are garnished in some way. Cited from Woman's Institute Library of Cookery, Vol. 5
  • Candy is still served in this form today, though now it is more typically seen as a type of garnish.
  • He removed the silk and found that it contained a ring garnished with a stone of rare value. Cited from The Truce of God, by George Henry Miles
  • It leaves her, swept and garnished, without a scrap of ill-feeling towards any living soul. Cited from They and I, by Jerome K. Jerome
  • Garnish with parsley, and keep in a cold place for one of two hours. Cited from Miss Parloa's New Cook Book, by Maria Parloa
  • She leadeth him into a great ancient hall that was right poorly garnished. Cited from The High History of the Holy Graal, Author Unknown
  • Turn out and send to table with suitable hot garnish. Cited from Reform Cookery Book (4th edition), by Mrs. Mill
  • She is one of those who garnish their conversation with French scraps. Cited from The Potiphar Papers, by George William Curtis
  • May plenty in store ever garnish thy door, And each day bring its blessings divine. Cited from The Death of Saul and Other Eisteddfod Poems, by J. C. Manning
  • Still the small court-house, we found, had been swept and garnished for use as a polling station. Cited from India, Old and New, by Sir Valentine Chirol
  • It is not enough to cast out the war spirit and leave its habitation swept and garnished. Cited from Essays in Liberalism, by Various
  • Some people enjoy eating these garnishes, but others consider them to be simply decoration.
  • Somehow the weapons that garnished them had leaped to their hands before their feet touched the ground. Cited from Wyoming, Story of Outdoor West, by William M Raine
  • Then the place was garnished and swept, but empty, and he came back with seven other spirits worse than himself. Cited from The Master's Indwelling, by Andrew Murray
  • The house which had been swept and garnished was re-entered by devils worse than before. Cited from Beacon Lights of History, Volume VIII, by John Lord
  • When smelts are used as a garnish, serve one on each plate with the other fish. Cited from Miss Parloa's New Cook Book, by Maria Parloa
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Meaning of garnish

  • noun Something (such as parsley) added to a dish for flavor or decoration
  • noun Any decoration added as a trimming or adornment