Hay 3 definiciones de tart en inglés:

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tart 1

División en sílabas: tart

sustantivo

An open pastry case containing a filling.
Oraciones de ejemplo
  • There are bagels and muffins, chocolate chip cookies, eclairs, tarts, Danish pastries, baklavas and quiches.
  • There were also single-crusted tarts with similar fillings and tarts of apples and other fruits.
  • We had roast potatoes and cauliflower and then something like apple tart with custard for afters.
Sinónimos

Derivados

tartlet

1
Pronunciación: /ˈtärtlət/
sustantivo
Oraciones de ejemplo
  • I'll often use salad to accompany the star item, like a tartlet or a bruschetta or a mousse or a slice of terrine or what-have-you, but it is rarely a salad in its own right.
  • For an elegant light meal, I line crisp pastry tartlets with smoked salmon, fill them with warm scrambled eggs and top with a little caviar.
  • To one side of the plate, place a fig tartlet with a quenelle of rosemary creme fraiche on top.

Origen

Late Middle English (denoting a savory pie): from Old French tarte or medieval Latin tarta, of unknown origin.

Más
  • Today a tart is likely to be filled with jam or fruit, but in medieval times it was a savoury pie. In mid 19th-century slang it was an affectionate word for a woman (perhaps as an abbreviation of sweetheart), but by the end of the century it was being applied disparagingly to a prostitute or promiscuous woman. Tart up, ‘to dress up ostentatiously’, came from this use in the 1930s. Tart meaning ‘sharp to the taste’, also found in medieval English, is a different word. It goes back to Old English and originally meant ‘harsh, severe’, especially in reference to punishment.

Palabras que riman con tart

apart, apparat, art, baht, Bart, Barthes, cart, carte, chart, clart, dart, Eilat, fart, ghat, Gujarat, Gujrat, hart, Harte, heart, heart-to-heart, impart, Jat, kart, kyat, Maat, Mansart, mart, outsmart, part, quarte, salat, savate, Scart, smart, start, zakat

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Hay 3 definiciones de tart en inglés:

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tart 2 División en sílabas: tart
informal, chiefly British

sustantivo

derogatory
1A woman who dresses or behaves in a way that is considered tasteless and sexually provocative.
Oraciones de ejemplo
  • I started to peel off my wetsuit jacket; feeling now a little bit like a tart in a French brothel on a busy Bastille Day.
  • Maybe you will read this and think she was a tart, but please do not judge someone you don't know.
  • It's an exaggeration to say that Boswell and his contemporaries would start the day with a tuppeny tart, get blotto at lunchtime and join in a riot on the way home but not much of an exaggeration.
1.1 dated A prostitute: the tarts were touting for trade

verbo

[with object] (tart oneself up) Volver al principio  
1Dress or make oneself up in order to look attractive or eye-catching.
Oraciones de ejemplo
  • After sleeping late, Wade and I tarted ourselves up and walked a few minutes down Cheltenham Beach to North Head where Byron and Briar were to be married.
  • Knackered already, one tarted oneself up and headed off to Blackheath to meet Chris and his girlfriend.
  • So I went and tarted myself up on Tuesday and got a new passport picture done.
1.1 (tart something up) Decorate or improve the appearance of something: the page layouts have been tarted up with cartoons
Más ejemplos en oraciones
  • An uncrossing is just an uncrossing, whether you want to tart it up in cool post modern chaos lingo is pretty meaningless.
  • In Stage 5, I take this tremendously sentimental display of family history and tart it up with lots of spaceships and cartoon characters.
  • We can only keep tarting them up so many times before they become life-expired and we need a new train.

Origen

Mid 19th century: probably an abbreviation of sweetheart.

Más
  • Today a tart is likely to be filled with jam or fruit, but in medieval times it was a savoury pie. In mid 19th-century slang it was an affectionate word for a woman (perhaps as an abbreviation of sweetheart), but by the end of the century it was being applied disparagingly to a prostitute or promiscuous woman. Tart up, ‘to dress up ostentatiously’, came from this use in the 1930s. Tart meaning ‘sharp to the taste’, also found in medieval English, is a different word. It goes back to Old English and originally meant ‘harsh, severe’, especially in reference to punishment.

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Hay 3 definiciones de tart en inglés:

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tart 3 División en sílabas: tart

adjetivo

1Sharp or acid in taste: a tart apple
Más ejemplos en oraciones
  • This compound has a fruity flavour which, when added to the tart taste of acetic acid, gives the complex character to a good wine vinegar.
  • And the tangy apple flavour found in most Chardonnays comes primarily from malic acid, the tart acid found in apples.
  • Boyle went on to characterize acids, noting their sour or tart taste and their ability to corrode metals.
Sinónimos
1.1(Of a remark or tone of voice) cutting, bitter, or sarcastic: I bit back a tart reply
Más ejemplos en oraciones
  • He has tart remarks concerning the latest Anglican commotions.
  • He looked incredulous, unoffended by her tart tone.
  • She was old enough to be Bahzell's mother, and her tart tone was so like his old nurse's that he grinned despite his tension.
Sinónimos
acerbic, sharp, biting, cutting, astringent, caustic, trenchant, incisive, barbed, scathing, sarcastic, acrimonious, nasty, rude, vicious, spiteful, venomous

Derivados

tartly

1
Pronunciación: /ˈtärtlē/
adverbio
Oraciones de ejemplo
  • ‘I didn't have any leftover time,’ she recalled tartly, ‘for high jinks.’
  • It's just a short squib of a post, but tartly phrased.
  • It is, as a Hentoff book title tartly puts it, ‘freedom of speech for me - but not for thee.’

tartness

2
Pronunciación: /ˈtärtnəs/
sustantivo
Oraciones de ejemplo
  • Influences from abroad abound, with tastes such as pomegranate molasses adding a wonderfully sweet tartness to all sorts of salads, especially those featuring game, poultry, tangy cheese or grilled vegetables.
  • This produces layer upon layer of complexity, going from sweetness to tartness in a single sip that will tantalize the taste buds.
  • Undeniably sweet with a bit of tartness, it comes across as a bite of a granny smith apple, a not unpleasant taste.

Origen

Old English teart 'harsh, severe', of unknown origin.

Más
  • Today a tart is likely to be filled with jam or fruit, but in medieval times it was a savoury pie. In mid 19th-century slang it was an affectionate word for a woman (perhaps as an abbreviation of sweetheart), but by the end of the century it was being applied disparagingly to a prostitute or promiscuous woman. Tart up, ‘to dress up ostentatiously’, came from this use in the 1930s. Tart meaning ‘sharp to the taste’, also found in medieval English, is a different word. It goes back to Old English and originally meant ‘harsh, severe’, especially in reference to punishment.

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