Place a serving platter upside down on top of the pastry and CAREFULLY flip the platter and the pan over.
That final jibe is a reference to Bennett's wife's success as a pastry chef during the couple's sojourn in New York a decade ago.
There were the pastry chefs clad in white, diligently working and immune to our frenzied picture-taking.
mid-15c., "food made with paste," not originally limited to sweets, from Middle English paste (see paste (n.)) + -ry. Probably influenced by Old French pastaierie "pastry" (Modern French pâtisserie), from pastoier "pastry cook," from paste (see paste (n.)); also borrowed from Medieval Latin pasteria "pastry," from Latin pasta. Specific sense of "small confection made of pastry" is from 1906. Pastry-cook attested from 1712.