Definition of Codlins
1. codlin [n] - See also: codlin
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Lexicographical Neighbors of Codlins
Literary usage of Codlins
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. Ainsworth's Magazine: A Miscellany of Romance, General Literature, & Art by William Harrison Ainsworth, George Cruikshank, Hablot Knight Browne (1851)
"IT was ten o'clock at night, and Mr. Paul codlins had not come home. ... But what made Paul so vexed was, that Mrs. codlins expressed a firm conviction that ..."
2. A New System of Domestic Cookery: Formed Upon Principles of Economy and by Maria Eliza Ketelby Rundell (1824)
"To scald codlins. Wrap each in a vine-leaf, and pack them close in a nice saucepan; and when full, pour as much water as will cover them. ..."
3. Old and New London: A Narrative of Its History, Its People, and Its Places by Walter Thornbury, Edward Walford (1881)
"... the Patagonian Samson—" Hot codlins "—Advent of TP Cooke—Samuel Phelps becomes Lessee of Sadler's Wells—The Original House of Correction—The " Sir Hugh ..."
4. The Art of Cookery Made Easy and Refined: Comprising Ample Directions for by John Mollard (1802)
"TAKE twelve codlins, blanch them in water with a little roche-alum in it and some vine leaves ; when they are nearly done take off the outside skin, ..."