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Hulled corn

Definitions

  • Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionary
    • Hulled corn kernels of maize prepared for food by removing the hulls.
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Usage

In literature:

Hulled corn, hominy, and grits, all require prolonged cooking.
"Science in the Kitchen." by Mrs. E. E. Kellogg
SAMP, OR HULLED CORN.
"The Whitehouse Cookbook (1887)" by Mrs. F.L. Gillette
Other important corn products are hominy of different kinds, hulled corn, and popcorn.
"Food Guide for War Service at Home" by Katharine Blunt, Frances L. Swain, and Florence Powdermaker
The corn is hulled and the germ cut out, so that there is only a pure white residue.
"The Seminole Indians of Florida" by Clay MacCauley
After the season of hulled corn, came the reign of baked beans.
"Cape Cod Folks" by Sarah P. McLean Greene
Various methods of hulling other than by the corn sheller are in use.
"Northern Nut Growers Report of the Proceedings at the Twenty-First Annual Meeting" by Northern Nut Growers Association
You know men wore shawls in them days; some hulled corn the Indians done, too, I saw.
"Old Rail Fence Corners" by Various
In some instances mixtures were grossly adulterated with such things as oat hulls and ground corn cobs.
"The Young Farmer: Some Things He Should Know" by Thomas Forsyth Hunt
The hulls of corn, and especially the husks of oats and buckwheat, should also be separated in some way.
"Vegetable Diet: As Sanctioned by Medical Men, and by Experience in All Ages" by William Andrus Alcott
We pounded corn in a mortar and made samp, and we hulled some corn and made hominy, and ate it, and did capitally well.
"Winter Fun" by William O. Stoddard
We had also wild rice and hulled corn, but no bread.
"Indian Scout Talks" by Charles A. Eastman
To hull corn is quite a complicated process, requiring the use of lye, etc.
"The Hotel St. Francis Cook Book" by Victor Hirtzler
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