Kate changed in the airport, into a (windproof) pair of jeans and a cream sweater.
No longer do the cream of the college crop dream of jobs at Goldman, and that is good thing—for them and for the financial world.
Critics had long warned that a diet larded with pork, butter, cream, and sugar could lead to diabetes.
early 14c., creyme, from Old French cresme (13c., Modern French crème) "chrism, holy oil," blend of Late Latin chrisma "ointment" (from Greek khrisma "unguent;" see chrism) and Late Latin cramum "cream," which is perhaps from Gaulish. Replaced Old English ream. Re-borrowed 19c. from French as creme. Figurative sense of "most excellent element or part" is from 1580s. Cream-cheese is from 1580s.
mid-15c., "to foam," from cream (n.). Meaning "to beat, thrash, wreck" is 1929, U.S. colloquial. Related: Creamed; creaming.
The yellowish fatty component of unhomogenized milk that tends to accumulate at the surface.
A pharmaceutical preparation consisting of a semisolid emulsion of either the oil-in-water or the water-in-oil type, ordinarily intended for topical use.
A white person; paddy: He was a ''cream'' in a car full of home boys and bloods from the black projects (1980s+ Black)
[1990s+ Black teenagers; fr cash rules everything around me]