One of the mysteries of the English language finally explained.
An appetizing item of food, especially something sweet eaten at the end of a meal.‘bonnes bouches such as Italian almond biscuits and chocolate-covered figs’
- ‘The musical score really is a string of Mozartian bonnes bouches but one can't object to this cherry-picking as it is done so lovingly.’
- ‘Star restaurants are offering customers the chance to go feral with bonnes bouches like nettle froth and rowan sorbet.’
- ‘The French idea of a golf day is a gastronomic scramble with different vintages and bonnes bouches to offer at the back of every green.’
- ‘Classic Hungarian gastronomy is nothing less than French bonne bouches reaching Hungary via Austria and mixing with ancient Hungarian peasant dishes.’
- ‘The chef of the adjacent Fountain Restaurant - pictured left - sent us some little bonnes bouches for us to sample from his menu.’
- ‘However, I kept postponing it until our very last day - I suppose I was saving it pour la bonne bouche!’
- ‘The ‘dinner’ can be anything from a full-blown eight course feast to a range of bonnes bouches and tapas.’
French, literally ‘a good taste in the mouth’, from bonne, feminine of bon ‘good’, and bouche ‘mouth’.
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