scaloppine

noun
sca·lop·pi·ne | \ˌskä-lə-ˈpē-nē, ˌska-\
variants: or less commonly scallopini

Definition of scaloppine 

: thin slices of meat (such as veal) sautéed or coated with flour and fried

Examples of scaloppine in a Sentence

Recent Examples on the Web

Or dissolve into a sauce of butter and capers for veal scaloppine. Alex Van Buren, Health.com, "The $2 Ingredient That Will Make Your Chicken Taste So Much More Flavorful," 6 June 2018 In addition to the fresh pastas, the family will make spezzatino (beef stew) with polenta; chicken scaloppine; mortadella sandwiches; and crostoli (fried dough with powdered sugar). Jenn Harris, latimes.com, "A 3,400-square-foot pasta palace just opened in Culver City, plus a Food Network star opens a cake shop in Pasadena," 6 Mar. 2018 Carnivores are sated with offerings like chicken scaloppine and filet mignon. Suzanne Loudermilk, baltimoresun.com, "In the old Obrycki's space, Angie's Seafood offers a more polished take on coastal cuisine," 25 May 2017

These example sentences are selected automatically from various online news sources to reflect current usage of the word 'scaloppine.' Views expressed in the examples do not represent the opinion of Merriam-Webster or its editors. Send us feedback.

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First Known Use of scaloppine

1946, in the meaning defined above

History and Etymology for scaloppine

Italian scaloppine, ultimately from French escalope thin slice of meat, probably from Middle French, shell

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Dictionary Entries near scaloppine

scallywag

scalma

scalogram

scaloppine

Scalops

Scalopus

scalp

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The first known use of scaloppine was in 1946

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