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EnglishModificar

EtymologyModificar

From Middle English garnischen < Old French garniss-, stem of certain parts of garnir, guarnir (to avert, defend, warn, fortiy, garnish).

VerbModificar

Infinitive
to Garnish

Third person singular
garnishes

Simple past
garnished

Past participle
garnished

Present participle
garnishing

to Garnish (third-person singular simple present garnishes, present participle garnishing, simple past and past participle garnished)
  1. To decorate with ornamental appendages; to set off; to adorn; to embellish; as, all within with flowers was garnished.
  2. Patrono:Cooking To ornament, as a dish, with something laid about it; as, a dish garnished with parsley.
  3. To furnish; to supply.
    By his spirit he hath garnished the heavens; his hand hath formed the crooked serpent. (Job 26:13, KJV)
  4. To fit with fetters.
  5. (law) To warn by garnishment; to give notice to; to garnishee.

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NounModificar

Singular
Garnish

Plural
garnishes

Garnish (plural garnishes)
  1. a set of dishes, often pewter, containing a dozen pieces of several types.
  2. pewter vessels in general.
    • 1882, James Edwin Thorold Rogers, A History of Agriculture and Prices in England, Volume 4, p. 478:
      The accounts of collegiate and monastic institutions give abundant entries of the price of pewter vessels, called also garnish.

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fr:garnish io:garnish kn:garnish ml:garnish my:garnish pl:garnish te:garnish vi:garnish zh:garnish

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