Crossword clues for beef
- Tech N9ne complaint song?
- Taco filler
- Stroganoff meat
- Steaks and burgers
- Pièce de résistance
- Meat department buy
- It's what's for dinner?
- Hindu taboo
- Cow meat
- Cow flesh
- Carne aside, e.g
- Axe to grind
- Alberta export
- What's for dinner, in ads
- What Boca Burgers lack
- This meat is bull
- Taco-filling alternative to pork and chicken
- Surf-and-turf part
- Strength — grievance
- Steer meat
- Steak or roast
- Steak or brisket, for example
- Sauerbraten meat, often
- Round makeup
- Prime ribs, e.g
- Poultry alternative
- Pork alternative
- Patty meat
- Patty makeup
- Most steaks
- Most burger meat
- Meat that a hamburger is made from
- Meat in steaks and burgers
- Meat in many entrees
- Meat in many burritos
- Meat in a burger
- Meat — grievance
- Meat — complaint
- Major Argentine export
- London broil meat
- Informal feud
- Hamburger's makeup
- Grumble — muscle
- Ground meat in chili, often
- Grievance, informally
- Enchilada filler
- Complaint, informally
- Complain (regarding the meat?)
- Common taco filler
- Common sauerbraten meat
- Common burrito filler
- Cattle flesh
- Butcher's side
- Bolognese sauce meat
- Bit of food ... or feud?
- Argentine export
- "Two all-___ patties ..." (start of an old jingle for the Big Mac)
- -- Wellington
- ___ Wellington (meat dish)
- ___ Wellington
- Criticize British charge being brought back for national dish?
- Complain after ancient coin found in rhubarb dish
- Sat before minced meat
- Bake grouse in a meat dish
- Typically 7 down dish
- Typical English dish
- Traditional meal
- Savoury drink
- Hot drink of meat extract
- Preserved meat
- Filling for a taco
- Complaint, slangily
- Grievance, slangily
- Burrito filler
- Carpaccio base
- Steak or ground round
- Bone to pick
- Hamburger meat, usually
- Kobe ___
- Cattle that are reared for their meat
- Meat from an adult domestic bovine
- Informal terms for objecting
- "Where's the ___?" (former Wendy's ad slogan)
- Stroganoff ingredient
- Bouillon base
- Tex. product
- Stockyard stock
- Bouillon ingredient
- Grumble - muscle
- Grouse, or another main course?
- Gathering, following complaint
- Muscle complaint
- Meat; complain
- Meat - complaint
- Meat - grievance
- Complaint from bishop returning payment
- Complaint from bishop over raised charge
- Complain as book price rises
- Cattle meat
- Strength; meat
- Second charge raised, causing complaint
- Flying insect on female cattle’s flesh
- Buzzer loud, leading to complaint
- Bovine flesh
- Bachelor wanting commission returned makes complaint
- Dispute amount to pay Britain in recession
- Vegan's no-no
- Butcher-shop buy
- Red meat
- Type of meat
- Strengthen, with "up"
- Stew meat
- Butcher shop buy
- Burrito filling
- Steak, e.g
- Drawn-out battle
- Cattleman's product
- Burger meat, often
- What chuck is
- Vegan's taboo
- Chuck, e.g
- Cause for complaint
- Brisket, e.g
- ___ Bourguignonne
- Vegan's bane
- Taco ingredient
- Taco filling option
- Steak and hamburger, e.g
- No-no for a vegan
- Kobe, e.g
- Chili con carne ingredient
- Carne, in some chili
- Burrito meat
- Bovine product
Longman Dictionary of Contemporary English
The Collaborative International Dictionary
Beef \Beef\ (b[=e]f), a. Of, pertaining to, or resembling, beef.
Beef tea, essence of beef, or strong beef broth.
Beef \Beef\ (b[=e]f), n. [OE. boef, befe, beef, OF. boef, buef, F. b[oe]ef, fr. L. bos, bovis, ox; akin to Gr. boy^s, Skr. g[=o] cow, and E. cow. See 2d Cow.]
An animal of the genus Bos, especially the common species, Bos taurus, including the bull, cow, and ox, in their full grown state; esp., an ox or cow fattened for food.
Note: [In this, which is the original sense, the word has a plural, beeves (b[=e]vz).]
A herd of beeves, fair oxen and fair kine.
The flesh of an ox, or cow, or of any adult bovine animal, when slaughtered for food.
Note: [In this sense, the word has no plural.] ``Great meals of beef.''
Applied colloquially to human flesh.
Douglas Harper's Etymology Dictionary
c.1300, from Old French buef "ox; beef; ox hide" (11c., Modern French boeuf), from Latin bovem (nominative bos, genitive bovis) "ox, cow," from PIE root *gwou- "cow, ox, bull" (see cow (n.)). Original plural was beeves.
"to complain," slang, 1888, American English, from noun meaning "complaint" (1880s). The noun meaning "argument" is recorded from 1930s. The origin and signification are unclear; perhaps it traces to the common late 19c. complaint of U.S. soldiers about the quantity or quality of beef rations.
1 Being a bovine animal that is being raised for its meat. 2 produce or known for raise lots of #Noun. 3 consist of or containing #Noun as an ingredient. n. 1 (context uncountable English) The meat from a cow, bull or other bovines. 2 # (context in the meat industry on product packaging English) The edible portions of a cow (including those which are not meat). 3 (context uncountable English) bovine animals. 4 (context archaic countable plural: beeves English) A single bovine (cow or bull) being raised for its meat. 5 (context slang countable or uncountable plural: beefs English) a grudge (+ ''with'') 6 (context slang uncountable English) muscle, size, strength 7 (context slang uncountable English) essence, content v
1 (context intransitive English) To complain. 2 (context transitive English) To add weight or strength to, usually as beef up. 3 (context intransitive slang English) To fart. 4 (context intransitive slang English) To feud. 5 (context intransitive chiefly Yorkshire English) To cry
· Beef is the meat from cattle.
Beef may also refer to:
- Beef (film), a 2003 documentary film about hip hop feuds, also called beefs
- Beef (comics), a character in the Marvel universe
- Beef (band), a Dutch reggae fusion band
- Beef (Nitro Girl), a stage name of professional wrestler Rhonda Sing with the Nitro Girls
- Beef Creek, a stream in South Dakota
- British Energy Efficiency Federation
- Big Explosives Experimental Facility
- "Beef", an episode of The Protector
- "Beef", a song by Royce da 5'9" from Death Is Certain
- Andrew Johnston (golfer), nicknamed "Beef", English golfer
Beef is a Dutch band, formed out of an underground radio show called "The Chop Shop" in 1999. While generally classified as reggae, their music is actually a combination of many different styles.
Clifton Grefe (born October 12, 1989), better known by his stage name Beef or Beefy, is an American rapper, record producer and journalist from Madison, Wisconsin.
Beef is the culinary name for meat from cattle. Beef can be harvested from bulls, heifers or steers. Its acceptability as a food source varies in different parts of the world.
Beef muscle meat can be cut into roasts, short ribs or steak ( filet mignon, sirloin steak, rump steak, rib steak, rib eye steak, hanger steak, etc.) Some cuts are processed ( corned beef or beef jerky), and trimmings, usually mixed with meat from older, leaner cattle, are ground, minced or used in sausages. The blood is used in some varieties of blood sausage. Other parts that are eaten include the oxtail, liver, tongue, tripe from the reticulum or rumen, glands (particularly the pancreas and thymus, referred to as sweetbread), the heart, the brain (although forbidden where there is a danger of bovine spongiform encephalopathy, BSE), the kidneys, and the tender testicles of the bull (known in the United States as calf fries, prairie oysters, or Rocky Mountain oysters). Some intestines are cooked and eaten as-is, but are more often cleaned and used as natural sausage casings. The bones are used for making beef stock.
Beef from steers and heifers is very similar. According to the most recent National Beef Quality Audit, heifer carcasses had slightly more marbling than steer carcasses, but USDA quality grade was not significantly different. Depending on economics, the number of heifers kept for breeding varies. The meat from older bulls is usually tougher, so it is frequently used for mince (known as ground beef in the United States). Cattle raised for beef may be allowed to roam free on grasslands, or may be confined at some stage in pens as part of a large feeding operation called a feedlot (or concentrated animal feeding operation), where they are usually fed a ration of grain, protein, roughage and a vitamin/mineral preblend.
Beef is the third most widely consumed meat in the world, accounting for about 25% of meat production worldwide, after pork and poultry at 38% and 30% respectively. In absolute numbers, the United States, Brazil, and the People's Republic of China are the world's three largest consumers of beef; however, Uruguay has the highest beef and veal consumption per capita, followed by Argentina and Brazil. According to the data from OECD, the average Uruguayan ate over of beef or veal in 2014, representing the highest beef/veal consumption per capita in the world. In comparison, the average American consumed only about beef or veal in the same year, while African countries, such as Mozambique, Ghana, and Nigeria, consumed the least beef or veal per capita.
In 2014, the world's largest exporters of beef were Brazil, Australia and the United States, respectively. Beef production is also important to the economies of Uruguay, Canada, Paraguay, Mexico, Argentina, Belarus and Nicaragua.
Beef is a 2003 American film documenting the history of hip-hop feuds. The film's producers were Peter Spirer, Casey Suchan and Denis Henry Hennelly and the executive producer was Quincy Jones III (QD3). It was written by Peter Alton and Peter Spirer (who also directed), and was narrated by actor Ving Rhames.
This film takes a chronological look at battles (some friendly, but many personal) dating back to rap music's infancy in the early 1980s. The notable rivalries discussed include KRS-One vs. MC Shan, Kool Moe Dee vs. Busy Bee, 50 Cent vs. Murder Inc Records, Tru Life vs. Mobb Deep, Common vs. Ice Cube & Westside Connection, the break-up of legendary group N.W.A, which includes Ice Cube's abrupt departure, and the later animosity between Dr. Dre and Eazy-E, the highly publicized Jay-Z vs. Nas rivalry and the most infamous feud of them all, 2Pac vs. The Notorious B.I.G.. It was partly born out of producer Jones's belief that "Beefs are killing hip-hop".
Many prominent hip-hop personalities such as Russell Simmons, Snoop Dogg, Kool Moe Dee, Jay-Z, KRS-One, Mack 10, DMX, and Ice-T also participate in the film through interviews (some done for the film, as well as archived interviews from other sources, such as MTV and BET clips). Beef also features newly released performances by many musical artists.
Subsequent releases in this series include Beef II (released 2004, also produced by Suchan and Hennelly, and narrated by actor Keith David), Beef 3 (released in 2005, narrated by DJ Kay Slay), and a BET series titled Beef: The Series, which premiered in 2006. These sequels are a continuation of the original film, but cover lesser-known confrontations and developing beefs just prior to the release of each respective film. They include LL Cool J vs. Canibus, Ja Rule vs. DMX, 50 Cent vs. The Game, Lil' Flip vs. T.I., Nelly vs. Chingy, and Erick Sermon vs. EPMD partner Parrish Smith. In 2011, Spirer speculated on the possibility of a new film, suggesting he was a little tired of the "he said/she said" drama but he might produce further specials in future.
Beef also features never-before seen performances by many of the film's participants and many others, plus extended portions of interviews that did not make the final cut of the film. One portion of the extended interviews features part of an interview with Nate Dogg talking about an incident that occurred around 1995 at a Dogg Pound video shoot, in which entourage members representing Ruthless Records showed up and started a big brawl with members of then-rival Death Row Records. Although Nate Dogg did not mention them by name (he however subtlety mentioned the duo's less-than-successful 1995 album Real Brothaz), rappers B.G. Knocc Out and Dresta (who participated in Eazy-E's hit diss recording, Real Muthaphuckkin G's) were among the alleged participants in the fight.
Usage examples of "beef".
It was a little amusing to me that I could speak with some authority to skilled and experienced agriculturists, who felt our rivalry at Mark lane, but who did not dream that with the third great move of Australia towards the markets of the world through cold storage we could send beef, mutton, lamb, poultry, eggs, and all kinds of fruit to the consumers of Europe, and especially of England and its metropolis.
True andouille is stuffed into the beef middle casing which makes the sausage approximately one and a half inches in diameter.
The supper was a stew of beans, rice and salt beef, and it was at the end of the small meal, when they were sharing a canteen of arrack, that Sergeant Hakeswill appeared.
In an emergency, aspic may be made from the prepared extracts of beef, or from bouillon capsules.
Which had been a pointless order, when a score of undressed bibb is were hobbling down the highway with silver bells tied to their wrists and even the officers were staring at them like starving men seeing a plate of roast beef.
Rice, Currants, Sugar, Prunes, Cynamon, Ginger, Pepper, Cloves, Green Ginger, Oil, Butter, Holland cheese or old Cheese, Wine-Vinegar, Canarie-Sack, Aqua-vitae, the best Wines, the best Waters, the juyce of Limons for the scurvy, white Bisket, Oatmeal, Gammons of Bacons, dried Neats tongues, Beef packed up in Vineger, Legs of Mutton minced and stewed, and close packed up, with tried Sewet or Butter in earthen Pots.
Wines, the best Waters, the juyce of Limons for the scurvy, white Bisket, Oatmeal, Gammons of Bacons, dried Neats tongues, Beef packed up in Vineger, Legs of Mutton minced and stewed, and close packed up, with tried Sewet or Butter in earthen Pots.
As soon as he was seated, a waiter brought several trays of zakuski, Russian appetizers: pickled beef tongue with horseradish sauce, red and black caviar and blini, mushrooms in aspic, pickled vegetables, herring.
That blubber is something of the consistence of firm, close-grained beef, but tougher, more elastic and compact, and ranges from eight or ten to twelve and fifteen inches in thickness.
They called the stuff boucan, which was really the French word for cured beef.
Starbuck contracted with hundreds of small, under-financed ranches to supply beef for the burgeoning markets in America and Europe, and a certain percentage of failures and bankruptcies were expected.
They had brought old sail canvas from the carack and made shelters along the strand, where beef was still roasting and the ale granted them by their captain was doled out sparingly.
I want bread and cheese, an omelette, a couple of beef cutlets, and a drink of Chian wine at once!
Carrying a fivegallon can of drinking water and three cans of corned beef and mixed vegetables I climbed again to the ridge where Chubby waited.
The Horse Radish of our gardens is a cultivated cruciferous plant of which the fresh root is eaten, when scraped, as a condiment to correct the richness of our national roast beef.