Batter

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Related to battered: battered woman syndrome, battered baby syndrome
noun A moist dough from which breads are made
verb To beat repeatedly and/or violently
References in periodicals archive ?
Both festive foods, plus a battered Christmas dinner, will be added to the eatery's menu early next month.
The fibers reduced the oil content of battered potato nuggets by a range of 3.
With my battered old cap over my eyes to keep out the glare,
the 33-unit restaurant and entertainment complex, Corona Beer Battered Seafood is now available to operators across the country.
Brown appealed, contending such testimony about the behavior of domestic violence victims was not admissible because the prosecution had failed to show that the victim was a battered woman and did not offer proof that the defendant had abused her on more than one occasion.
Consequently, the public's judgment of a battered woman's moral development often surrounds the victim's decision to stay in her violent relationship.
This article examines the limitations of expert testimony in homicide cases in which women have asserted battered woman syndrome as a defense.
Violence may be the same, but the barriers that battered immigrant women experience--things that keep them trapped--are worse," said Jennifer Welch, executive director of the Chicago Metropolitan Battered Women's Network, which represents 55 domestic violence service agencies.
The research paper, "Factors Affecting Lipid Uptake in Battered Hoki Fillets Deep-fried in Tallow," was published in a scientific supplement to Food New Zealand.
On four occasions during a 6-week period in the summer of 1998, a man had battered his cohabitant, once bruising her entire face and, on another occasion, beating her severely and knocking out a tooth.
JAMES PTACEK, BATTERED WOMEN IN THE COURTROOM: THE POWER OF JUDICIAL RESPONSES (Boston, Northeastern University Press, 1999) 240 pp.
Helping Battered Women: New Perspectives and Remedies helps rectify this problem by redefining and revitalizing the role of social workers as change agents, advocates, forensic, specialists, case managers, and program development specialists in the field of domestic violence.