Definition of Piecrusts

1. Noun. (plural of piecrust) ¹



¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Piecrusts

1. piecrust [n] - See also: piecrust

Piecrusts Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Piecrusts

pieces of paper
piecewise
piecewise-linear
piecewise linear
piecewiselinear
piecework
pieceworker
pieceworkers
pieceworks
piechart
piecharts
piecing
piecings
piecrust
piecrusts (current term)
pied
pied-a-terre
pied-billed grebe
pied lemming
pied piper
pied wagtail
pied wagtails
piedfort
piedforts
piedish
piedishes
piedmont
piedmont fracture
piedmontite

Literary usage of Piecrusts

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

1. Publications by Shakespeare Society (Great Britain) (1853)
"Purs. " That can bring in these pirates' ships or heads." Clown. That can bring in these piecrusts or sheeps'-heads. Purs. " A thousand pound sterling. ..."

2. Publications by English Dialect Society (1886)
"PASTE, s. dough for piecrusts. PATCH, s. (i) a shade worn over the eye. Some years ago a cattle dealer, who was blind of one eye and wore ..."

3. Publications by Shakespeare Society (Great Britain) (1846)
"That can hring in these piecrusts or sheeps'-heads. Purs. "A thousand pound sterling." Clown. A thousand stares and starlings. Purs. " If a banish'd man, ..."

4. The Rambler by Samuel Johnson (1822)
"... and their piecrusts tough. " I am now very impatient to know whether I am to look on these ladies as the great patterns of our sex, and to consider ..."

5. Curiosities of Literature by Isaac Disraeli, Benjamin Disraeli (1859)
"Some of those volumes have come down to us, not only with the stains, but inclosing even the identical piecrusts of the Elizabethan age. ..."

6. Curiosities of Literature by Isaac Disraeli (1858)
"Some of those volumes have come down to us, not only with the stains, but inclosing even the identical piecrusts of the Elizabethan age. ..."

7. The British Essayists; with Prefaces, Historical and Biographical, by Alexander Chalmers (1811)
"... and their piecrusts tough. Lady Bustle has, indeed, by this incessant application to fruits and flowers, contracted her cares into a narrow space, ..."

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