These texts would bring appreciation for fine food to average Americans and continue to dictate how we eat and cook today.
cook and other experts also strongly suspect that sexual violence is more highly underreported in this age group than any other.
Somehow, at 9,000 feet above sea level, our cook, Brahim, had created a delicious tagine with fresh vegetables.
Sure, we may come for the recipes, but we stay to be entertained by the cook's own peculiar passion for the world of the edible.
Wash rice and add to the boiling water, let it cook until the rice becomes soft (you can test this by biting a few grains).
The cook was pleased with my investigation of the Captain's room.
I've knocked about in all sorts of places, and it won't be the first time I've served as cook.
Those were awful moments; no one dared to laugh at the cook then.
"So is the cook usefully employed while preparing dinner," said Philip.
Put into a thickly buttered bag and cook for about thirty minutes.
Old English coc, from Vulgar Latin cocus "cook," from Latin coquus, from coquere "to cook, prepare food, ripen, digest, turn over in the mind" from PIE root *pekw- "to cook" (cf. Oscan popina "kitchen," Sanskrit pakvah "cooked," Greek peptein, Lithuanian kepti "to bake, roast," Old Church Slavonic pecenu "roasted," Welsh poeth "cooked, baked, hot"). Germanic languages had no one native term for all types of cooking, and borrowed the Latin word (Old Saxon kok, Old High German choh, German Koch, Swedish kock).
There is the proverb, the more cooks the worse potage. [Gascoigne, 1575]
late 14c., from cook (n.); the figurative sense of "to manipulate, falsify, doctor" is from 1630s. Related: Cooked, cooking. To cook with gas is 1930s jive talk.
a person employed to perform culinary service. In early times among the Hebrews cooking was performed by the mistress of the household (Gen. 18:2-6; Judg. 6:19), and the process was very expeditiously performed (Gen. 27:3, 4, 9, 10). Professional cooks were afterwards employed (1 Sam. 8:13; 9:23). Few animals, as a rule, were slaughtered (other than sacrifices), except for purposes of hospitality (Gen. 18:7; Luke 15:23). The paschal lamb was roasted over a fire (Ex. 12:8, 9; 2Chr. 35:13). Cooking by boiling was the usual method adopted (Lev. 8:31; Ex. 16:23). No cooking took place on the Sabbath day (Ex. 35:3).