She coiffed her hair and wore high heels to run errands; she matched her kitchen wallpaper to her China pattern.
I think, when I read you hey, that's what happened to me in that kitchen—why didn't I write about it?
When we neared the kitchen, he stopped and asked, 'What is you want?'
Then they want to come into the kitchen and see how it is prepared.
Her mother figures she can clean offices and homes, and her father hopes to find work as a kitchen countertop builder.
There was a moment's silence between the two in the kitchen, but the spell was broken.
Your eggs are carried from the kitchen to the dining-room table on a plate.
At last they met a poor little girl in the kitchen, who said, 'Oh!
Robert hurried home, and rushed into the kitchen where his mother was at work.
They had the house to themselves, moreover, save for the native boy in the kitchen.
c.1200, from Old English cycene, from West Germanic *kokina (cf. Middle Dutch cökene, Old High German chuhhina, German Küche, Danish kjøkken), probably borrowed from Vulgar Latin *cocina (cf. French cuisine, Spanish cocina), variant of Latin coquina "kitchen," from fem. of coquinus "of cooks," from coquus "cook," from coquere "to cook" (see cook (n.)).
The Old English word might be directly from Vulgar Latin. Kitchen cabinet "informal but powerful set of advisors" is American English slang, 1832, originally in reference to administration of President Andrew Jackson. Kitchen midden (1863) in archaeology translates Danish kjøkken mødding. Surname Kitchener ("one in charge of a monastic kitchen") is from early 14c. Old English also had cycenðenung "service in the kitchen."
[fr British dialect kist or German Kiste, ''chest, box,'' transferred to the buttocks perhaps by the pickpocket sense or by the notion that something may be concealed in the rectum]