Definition of Spiced

1. Adjective. Having spice added, spicy. ¹



2. Verb. (past of spice) ¹

¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Spiced

1. spice [v] - See also: spice

Spiced Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Spiced

spicated
spiccato
spiccato bowing
spiccatos
spice
spice bush
spice cake
spice cookie
spice rack
spice tree
spice up
spiceberries
spiceberry
spicebush
spicebushes
spiced (current term)
spiceless
spicemill
spicenut
spicenuts
spicer
spiceries
spicers
spicery
spices
spicewood
spicewoods
spicey
spicier
spiciest

Literary usage of Spiced

Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:

1. The Home Cook Book: A Collection of Practical Receipts by Expert Cooks (1905)
"... Catsup—spiced Cranberries—Raisin and Cranberry Jam—spiced Currants or other Fruit—Currant Jelly—Fig Marmalade—Preserved Figs—spiced Gooseberries —spiced ..."

2. The Successful Housekeeper: A Manual of Universal Application, Especially by Milon W. Ellsworth, Tinnie Ellsworth (1882)
"spiced GRAPES. Five pounds of grapes, three of sugar, two teaspoonfuls of ... spiced plums are delicious with cold meat.- Cook the plums in a little water ..."

3. A Practical Treatise on the Manufacture of Vinegar and Acetates, Cider, and by William Theodore Brannt (1889)
"The interspaces are then filled up with hot-spiced vinegar, ... Fruit-vinegar, clarified and spiced and evaporated to three- fourths its volume, ..."

4. The Edinburgh Review by Sydney Smith (1869)
"The gravy can be bottled and preserved by pouring the liquid into the bottle to the shoulder, and then filling to the top with spiced spirits of wine not to ..."

5. Incidents of Travel in Central America, Chiapas, and Yucatan by John Lloyd Stephens (1841)
"A Road not Macadamized.—Perils by the Way.—A well-spiced Lunch,—The Mountain passed. WE had engaged a servant, a French Spaniard, St. Domingo born and ..."

6. The Living Age by Making of America Project, Eliakim Littell, Robert S. Littell (1846)
"... which are called " heartless lectures ;" the whole spiced with idler jokes. It is Ireland's fate to suffer for the folly of her countrymen, ..."

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