There is a dish too made of udder. Teleclides, in his Rigid Men, says—
Since I'm a female, I must have an udder.Herodotus, in the fourth book of his History, uses the same term when speaking of horses; but it is rare to find the word (οὖθαρ) applied to the other animals; but the word most commonly used is ὑπογάστριον, as in the case of fishes. Strattis, in his Atalanta, says—
The ὑπογάστριον and the extremitiesAnd Theopompus, in his Callæchrus, says—
Of the large tunny.
A. And th' ὑπογάστρια of fish.[p. 630] But in the Sirens he calls it not ὑπογάστρια, but ὑπήτρια, saying—
B. O, Ceres!
Th' ὑπήτρια of white Sicilian tunnies.