As a verb laid
As an adjective laid
is (of paper) marked with parallel lines, as if ribbed, from wires in the mould.
As a proper noun lard is
Other Comparisons: What's the difference?
* get laid
* laid rope
(of paper) Marked with parallel lines, as if ribbed, from wires in the mould.
Fat from the abdomen of a pig, especially as prepared for use in cooking or pharmacy.
(obsolete) Fatty meat from a pig; bacon, pork.
(cooking) to stuff (meat) with bacon or pork before cooking
to smear with fat or lard
to garnish or strew, especially with reference to words or phrases in speech and writing
To fatten; to enrich.
- In his buff doublet larded o'er with fat / Of slaughtered brutes.
- [The oak] with his nuts larded many a swine.
(obsolete) To grow fat.
To mix or garnish with something, as by way of improvement; to interlard.
- Falstaff sweats to death, / And lards the lean earth as he walks along.
- Let no alien Sedley interpose / To lard with wit thy hungry Epsom prose.