Found 3 items, similar to Fry.
English → Indonesian
English → English
n 1: English painter and art critic (1866-1934) [syn: Roger Fry
Roger Eliot Fry
2: English dramatist noted for his comic verse dramas (born
1907) [syn: Christopher Fry
3: a young person of either sex; “she writes books for
; “they're just kids”
; "`tiddler' is a British
term for youngsters" [syn: child
, small fry
English → English
1. A dish of anything fried.
2. A state of excitement; as, to be in a fry. [Colloq.]
(fr[imac]), v. t. [imp. & p. p. Fried
p. pr. & vb. n. Frying
.] [OE. frien, F. frire, fr. L.
frigere to roast, parch, fry, cf. Gr. ?, Skr. bhrajj. Cf.
To cook in a pan or on a griddle (esp. with the use of fat,
butter, or olive oil) by heating over a fire; to cook in
boiling lard or fat; as, to fry fish; to fry doughnuts.
, v. i.
1. To undergo the process of frying; to be subject to the
action of heat in a frying pan, or on a griddle, or in a
kettle of hot fat.
2. To simmer; to boil. [Obs.]
With crackling flames a caldron fries. --Dryden
The frothy billows fry. --Spenser.
3. To undergo or cause a disturbing action accompanied with a
sensation of heat.
To keep the oil from frying in the stomach. --Bacon.
4. To be agitated; to be greatly moved. [Obs.]
What kindling motions in their breasts do fry.
, n. [OE. fri, fry, seed, descendants, cf. OF. froye
spawning, spawn of. fishes, little fishes, fr. L. fricare
tosub (see Friction
), but cf. also Icel. fr[ae], frj[=o],
seed, Sw. & Dan. fr["o], Goth. fraiw seed, descendants.]
1. (Zo["o]l.) The young of any fish.
2. A swarm or crowd, especially of little fishes; young or
small things in general.
The fry of children young. --Spenser.
To sever . . . the good fish from the other fry.
We have burned two frigates, and a hundred and
twenty small fry. --Walpole.