To collar beef to roll it up, and bind it close with a string preparatory to cooking it.

Collar bone
(Col"lar bone`) (Anat.) The clavicle.

(Col"lards) n. pl. [Corrupted fr. colewort.] Young cabbage, used as "greens"; esp. a kind cultivated for that purpose; colewort. [Colloq. Souther U. S.]

(Col"lared) a.

1. Wearing a collar. "Collared with gold." Chaucer.

2. (Her.) Wearing a collar; — said of a man or beast used as a bearing when a collar is represented as worn around the neck or loins.

3. Rolled up and bound close with a string; as, collared beef. See To collar beef, under Collar, v. t.

(Col*lat"a*ble) a. Capable of being collated. Coleridge.

(Col*late") v. t. [imp. & p. p. Collated; p. pr. & vb. n. Collating.] [From Collation.]

1. To compare critically, as books or manuscripts, in order to note the points of agreement or disagreement.

I must collage it, word, with the original Hebrew.

2. To gather and place in order, as the sheets of a book for binding.

3. (Eccl.) To present and institute in a benefice, when the person presenting is both the patron and the ordinary; — followed by to.

4. To bestow or confer. [Obs.] Jer. Taylor.

(Col*late"), v. i. (Ecl.) To place in a benefice, when the person placing is both the patron and the ordinary.

If the bishop neglets to collate within six months, the right to do it devolves on the archbishop.
Encyc. Brit.

(Col*lat"er*al) a. [LL. collateralis; col- + lateralis lateral. See Lateral.]

1. Coming from, being on, or directed toward, the side; as, collateral pressure. "Collateral light." Shak.

2. Acting in an indirect way.

If by direct or by collateral hand
They find us touched, we will our kingdom give . . .
To you in satisfaction.

3. Related to, but not strictly a part of, the main thing or matter under consideration; hence, subordinate; not chief or principal; as, collateral interest; collateral issues.

That he [Attebury] was altogether in the wrong on the main question, and on all the collateral questions springing out of it, . . . is true.

4. Tending toward the same conclusion or result as something else; additional; as, collateral evidence.

Yet the attempt may give
Collateral interest to this homely tale.

2. To put a collar on.

  By PanEris using Melati.

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