1. salted roe of sturgeon or other large fish; usually served as an hors d'oeuvre
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How To Use caviare In A Sentence

  • The first thing that an American does on his arrival in St. Petersburg is to scan the foreign newspapers in the hotels eagerly for traces of the censor's blot, -- _le masque noir_, "caviare," -- his idea being that at least one half of the page will be thus veiled from sight. Russian Rambles
  • He sat with Yoko behind a large white desk, dipping crispbread into a tub of caviare. Jim Powell: First Job: Mailboy for The Beatles
  • Perhaps trout would take caviare, which is not forbidden by the law of the land. Introduction to the Compleat Angler
  • We call caviare the bits blacked out in our newspapers and periodicals. The Crown of Life
  • `The cynosure ," said his assistant complacently, spreading the word out as if it were caviare. POLITICAL SUICIDE
  • Now, listen: first, caviare on toast; then, clam bouillon; and creamed lobster; and tinned lamb chops with French peas -- you know, the peas that melt in one's mouth; and California asparagus with mayonnaise; and -- oh, I forgot to mention fried potatoes and cold pork and beans; and peach pie; and coffee, real coffee. CHAPTER XLIX
  • To the general his novels must always be a kind of caviare; for they have no analogue in letters, but are the output of a mind and temper of singular originality. Views and Reviews Essays in appreciation
  • The best caviare is said to be obtained in the Caspian. Glimpses of Life and Manners in Persia
  • Real caviare is obtained from the sturgeon - true or false? The Friday Brain-teaser from Credo Reference
  • The label obtains open-reel tapes (or very good quality LP pressings) of classical recordings some might consider ‘caviare for the general.’
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