scrod

[ UK /skɹˈɒd/ ]
[ US /ˈskɹɑd/ ]
NOUN
  1. young Atlantic cod or haddock especially one split and boned for cooking
  2. flesh of young Atlantic cod weighing up to 2 pounds; also young haddock and pollock; often broiled
Linguix Browser extension
Fix your writing
on millions of websites
Start Error-Free Writing Linguix pencil

How To Use scrod In A Sentence

  • Look for anything with the texture needed to stand up to those big flavors, such as scrod, haddock, hake, or halibut; sea bass, or snapper work well too. Serious Eats
  • In New England, scrod are very young cod or haddock, weighing only a pound or two.
  • In the sentence “Where can I get scrod?”, the cabbie is apparently taking “get scrod” as the periphrastic passive voice of “screw”. The Volokh Conspiracy » More on Information About Prostitution
  • Scroderus (Andrea) who, all the world knows, set himself to oppugn The Life and Opinions of Tristram Shandy, Gentleman
  • Today cod and its closest family members—Atlantic pollock, cusk (which is sold as scrod), haddock, hake (also sold as whiting)—are far less plentiful and more likely to be eaten fresh. One Big Table
  • The "scrod" joke that I was referencing involved a Boston cabdriver. Blog updates
  • VICE ADMIRAL:   We are north of Boston, where the women lose their muscle tone playing bridge, making stupid jokes about how they like to go into Boston to get “scrod”. Nazi Muff-Divers: It Could've Happened Here
  • VICE ADMIRAL: We are north of Boston, where the women lose their muscle tone playing bridge, making stupid jokes about how they like to go into Boston to get “scrod.” Nazi Muff-Diving: It Could've Happened Here
  • Bink looked like a baked scrod who'd just been — well, scrod. Matt Slade, Esq.--Pro Bono Czar
  • So he gets into a cab, and asks the driver, ‘Can you take me to where I can get scrod?’
View all
This website uses cookies to make Linguix work for you. By using this site, you agree to our cookie policy