The Easter Bunny will stash treats for millions of kids this Sunday, but some sweets will be more fattening than others.
Sadly for sweets lovers, desserts are noticeably absent from MyPlate.
The camp has a market street where merchants set up shop and sell their goods, mostly small food items and sweets.
People's love of sweets and guilty feelings about overindulgence are pretty universal.
After all, there are countless pounds of sweets to be had, absolutely free.
"If the natives are that touchy, we'll still have to be careful," sweets said.
But it is when Lulla has undertaken to investigate a tin of sweets that she most suggests Agassiz.
She carried flowers to her mother's grave, and he gave her sweets to induce her to let them lie there.
How unlike the variety of meats and sweets on which I feasted you!'
I think that punishment by depriving children of sweets only develops their greediness.
We're going out to dinner? Sweet!
Old English swete "pleasing to the senses, mind or feelings," from Proto-Germanic *swotijaz (cf. Old Saxon swoti, Swedish söt, Danish sød, Middle Dutch soete, Dutch zoet, Old High German swuozi, German süß), from PIE root *swad- "sweet, pleasant" (Sanskrit svadus "sweet;" Greek hedys "sweet, pleasant, agreeable," hedone "pleasure;" Latin suavis "sweet," suadere "to advise," properly "to make something pleasant to").
To be sweet on someone is first recorded 1690s. Sweet-talk (v.) dates from 1935; earliest uses seem to refer to conversation between black and white in segregated U.S. Sweet sixteen first recorded 1767. Sweet dreams as a parting to one going to sleep is attested from 1898, short for sweet dreams to you, etc. Sweet and sour in cooking is from 1723 and not originally of oriental food.
[1940s+; perhaps a shortening of sweet patootie, influenced by the name of the garden plant]
: a bunch of mealy-mouthed wimps who'd break bread with Adolf fucking Hitler if it meant some kind of rating during sweeps week
Audience ratings and their announcement: She plans to stay through the May ratings ''sweeps'' (1980s+ Television)
[perhaps fr sweepstakes]