X at all, burn up, consume, devour(-er, up), dine, eat(-er, up), feed (with), food, X freely, X in

Concise Bible Dictionary:

1. aruchah, “allowance.” Any meal of herbs where there is love is better than a stalled ox with hatred (Prov. 15:1717Better is a dinner of herbs where love is, than a stalled ox and hatred therewith. (Proverbs 15:17)).
3. ἄριστον, a meal taken in the morning (compare John 21:4,12,154But when the morning was now come, Jesus stood on the shore: but the disciples knew not that it was Jesus. (John 21:4)
12Jesus saith unto them, Come and dine. And none of the disciples durst ask him, Who art thou? knowing that it was the Lord. (John 21:12)
15So when they had dined, Jesus saith to Simon Peter, Simon, son of Jonas, lovest thou me more than these? He saith unto him, Yea, Lord; thou knowest that I love thee. He saith unto him, Feed my lambs. (John 21:15)
); but late enough for friends to be invited (Luke 11:37-3837And as he spake, a certain Pharisee besought him to dine with him: and he went in, and sat down to meat. 38And when the Pharisee saw it, he marvelled that he had not first washed before dinner. (Luke 11:37‑38)). Used for a marriage feast in Matthew 22:2,42The kingdom of heaven is like unto a certain king, which made a marriage for his son, (Matthew 22:2)
4Again, he sent forth other servants, saying, Tell them which are bidden, Behold, I have prepared my dinner: my oxen and my fatlings are killed, and all things are ready: come unto the marriage. (Matthew 22:4)
, perhaps as late as noon: it is distinguished from “supper” in Luke 14:1212Then said he also to him that bade him, When thou makest a dinner or a supper, call not thy friends, nor thy brethren, neither thy kinsmen, nor thy rich neighbors; lest they also bid thee again, and a recompence be made thee. (Luke 14:12).

Strong’s Dictionary of Hebrew Words:

a primitive root; to eat (literally or figuratively)
KJV Usage:
X at all, burn up, consume, devour(-er, up), dine, eat(-er, up), feed (with), food, X freely, X in...wise(-deed, plenty), (lay) meat, X quite

From Manners and Customs of the Bible:

The ancient Egyptians had the beasts they desired for food slaughtered in the courtyard of the dwelling. While the monuments give representations of poulterers’ shops, they do not show any shops for the sale of butchers’ meat, but represent the slaying, in private houses, of quadrupeds intended for food. The cause of this is not positively known. As poultry, fish, and vegetables formed the principal food of the people, it may be that there was not sufficient demand for the flesh of beasts to warrant the establishing of butcher-shops, such flesh perhaps being reserved for great feasts. The slaughter of animals for the table is a common subject of representation on these monuments. The four legs of the animal were tied together, and it was then thrown to the ground. Here it was held by assistants while the butcher cut the throat from ear to ear. The blood was caught in vessels, and set aside for food. The animal was then flayed, and dressed, and cut into pieces, which were carried in trays to the kitchen, where the cook immediately began to get them ready for the table. In this text we find Joseph issuing his orders to “slay and make ready” for the noon-dinner; so that not much time elapsed between the slaughter of the victims and their appearance on the tables ready for eating. See also 1 Samuel 28:2424And the woman had a fat calf in the house; and she hasted, and killed it, and took flour, and kneaded it, and did bake unleavened bread thereof: (1 Samuel 28:24).