[lahr-der] /ˈlɑr dər/
a room or place where food is kept; pantry.
a supply of food.
a room or cupboard, used as a store for food
c.1300, “supply of salt pork, bacon, and other meats,” later in reference to the room for processing and storing such (late 14c.), from Anglo-French larder, Old French lardier “a place for meats,” from Medieval Latin lardarium “a room for meats,” from Latin lardum “lard, bacon” (see lard (n.)). Meaning “department of the royal household or of a monastic house in charge of stored meats” is mid-15c. Surname Lardner “person in charge of a larder” is attested from mid-12c.
noun 1. a black beetle, Dermestes lardarius, the larvae of which feed on dried meats, hides, furs, etc. noun 1. See dermestid
[lahrd] /lɑrd/ noun 1. the rendered fat of hogs, especially the internal fat of the abdomen. verb (used with object) 2. to apply lard or grease to. 3. to prepare or enrich (lean meat, chicken, etc.) with pork or fat, especially with lardons. 4. to supplement or enrich with something for improvement or ornamentation: a […]
[lahrd-ner] /ˈlɑrd nər/ noun 1. Ring(gold Wilmer) [ring-gohld wil-mer] /ˈrɪŋˌgoʊld ˈwɪl mər/ (Show IPA), 1885–1933, U.S. short-story writer and journalist. /ˈlɑːdnə/ noun 1. Ring(old Wilmer). 1885–1933, US short-story writer and journalist, whose best-known works are collected in How to Write Short Stories (1924) and The Love Nest (1926)
noun 1. a colorless or yellowish oil expressed from lard, used chiefly as a lubricant for cutting tools.