Broil vs Carbone - What's the difference?

broil | carbone |


As verbs the difference between broil and carbone

is that broil is to cook by direct, radiant heat or broil can be to cause a rowdy disturbance; embroil while carbone is (obsolete|transitive) to broil.

As nouns the difference between broil and carbone

is that broil is food prepared by broiling or broil can be (archaic) a brawl; a rowdy disturbance while carbone is .

broil

English

Etymology 1

From (etyl) broillen, . (etyl) .

Verb

(en verb)
  • To cook by direct, radiant heat.
  • To expose to great heat.
  • To be exposed to great heat.
  • Noun

    (en noun)
  • Food prepared by broiling.
  • Etymology 2

    From (etyl) .

    Verb

    (en verb)
  • to cause a rowdy disturbance; embroil
  • (obsolete) to brawl
  • Noun

    (en noun)
  • (archaic) A brawl; a rowdy disturbance.
  • * 1819 , , Otho the Great , Act I, verses 1-2
  • So, I am safe emerged from these broils ! / Amid the wreck of thousands I am whole
  • * Burke
  • I will own that there is a haughtiness and fierceness in human nature which will which will cause innumerable broils , place men in what situation you please.
  • * 1840 , Robert Chambers, ?William Chambers, Chambers's Edinburgh Journal (volume 8, page 382)
  • Since the provinces declared their independence, broils and squabblings of one sort and another have greatly retarded the advancement which they might otherwise have made.

    Anagrams

    *

    carbone

    English

    Noun

  • * 1819 , Bartholomew Parr, The London Medical Dictionary (volume 2, page 279)
  • The colour we now know to be owing to the influence of the oxygenous gas, and the darker colour of venal blood to carbone .

    Verb

  • (obsolete) To broil.
  • * (Samuel Pepys)
  • We had a calf's head carboned .
    (Webster 1913) ----