One of the mysteries of the English language finally explained.
A place where bread and cakes are made or sold; a bakery.
- ‘The bakeshop classes taught by the chef were a standout.’
- ‘You see, Jeff, I figure the government's a lot like me in a bakeshop.’
- ‘One bakeshop will have its own "secret" formulas for breads.’
- ‘The bees used to fill the display case at the little bakeshop between home and work.’
- ‘She passes a small bakeshop, and hungers over only a small roll to eat, but cannot bear to bring herself to the level of begging for food from the woman inside; she is too humiliated.’
- ‘You'll see flowers and a sign on the sidewalk at the bakeshop entrance.’
- ‘We ran down the alley, past a bakeshop and came upon an old abandoned house.’
- ‘Seventh Heaven bakeshop in Soi Seven is doing a roaring trade in English style breakfasts and light meals.’
- ‘Mason looked in awe at the sights and the smells of the bakeshops, which were the greatest in the world.’
- ‘It is undeniably true that a good chef must be well versed in all areas of the kitchen, including the bakeshop.’
- ‘Because of that, both of his July dinners at the bakeshop are full.’
- ‘She then opened a small bakeshop in Mandaue.’
- ‘Dominique liked the bakeshop better than the slave kitchen they had lived in first.’
- ‘Coppedge more or less loped through the bakeshop from one dough to the next.’
- ‘The outcome of the joint project was a class that would be split daily between working in the galley and bakeshop, with the two groups swapping out after one week.’
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