Which Joe gave his name to ‘sloppy joes’? We look at five interesting sandwiches and their lexical origins.
1[mass noun] Cold cooked meats.
- ‘There we dined on charcuterie, cheese, fish and humous accompanied by a variety of fresh breads and pink champagne with strawberries.’
- ‘I was certainly grateful for the tip: we loved the salty-nutty taste, and it was a great change from the charcuterie that's most often used here.’
- ‘The usefully high acidity of Beaujolais makes a good foil to medium-flavoured meaty summer menus and garlicky charcuterie.’
- ‘It will boast a fabulous selection of freshly-baked French breads and patisseries, traditional charcuterie and delicacies and fine herbs and spices to whet any appetite.’
- ‘My main reason to make the journey to Berkeley is to visit The Fatted Calf who make their own charcuterie and unique meat products.’
- ‘The advantage of the Ferry Building is also that I can get everything I need in one place: meat, charcuterie, cheese, dairy, chocolate, etc.’
- ‘Besides over 200 British and European cheeses (trucked in from French and Spanish markets weekly) it stocks 40 different types of olives, oils, vinegars and charcuterie.’
- ‘A local speciality is charcuterie - around 50,000 wild boar roam the island foraging for the chestnuts and acorns that give the meat its distinctive flavour.’
- ‘Next we had a selection of charcuterie from the Auvergne.’
- ‘Along with the inheritance of pork came the European tradition of charcuterie.’
- ‘Jeff finishes off cooking the last of the dishes before joining us to share a plate of charcuterie and a whole vacherin cheese, which has been melted in its box to make an instant fondue.’
- ‘Tempting delights include a huge selection of cheeses, charcuterie and patisserie, plus freshly baked bread and cakes.’
- ‘On the first July Monday, 2004 we were sitting at a pavement cafe in Montmartre, Paris where Fred was introducing Sam to the joys of charcuterie.’
- ‘The first Bofinger was tiny: little more than a bar that served draught beers - it was the first establishment in Paris to do so - and charcuterie.’
- ‘Despite the odds stacked against us we managed to prepare a very pretty spread of green, red and yellow pepper crudities, mozzarella, tomato and basil salad, charcuterie, cheeses, nuts, crisps and other nibbles.’
- ‘Neighbouring diners were bought a small plate of charcuterie (not featured on the menu).’
- ‘When served with sliced charcuterie, gherkins, olives and bread, this is one thing I would rather eat than almost anything else.’
- ‘Typical items would be anchovies, sardines, slices of smoked fish, olives, radishes, sliced tomato (or other salad vegetable), various sorts of sausage and other charcuterie, etc.’
- ‘One page of the menu is devoted to cheeses (domestic and imported), another to charcuterie, salads, meat and fish, the third to items from the wood-burning oven.’
- ‘We tried it on its own, then with a variety of nibbles, and found that a little charcuterie (cold cuts like ham, salami, dry sausage) helped somewhat.’
- 1.1[count noun] A shop selling cold meats.
- ‘I love the fact that the minute I walked into the charcuterie I heard French being spoken.’
- ‘I was at the charcuterie yesterday to buy a few slices of jambon de Bayonne, an air-dried cured ham from the French Basque country.’
- ‘The group tasted wines at Saint Emilion, while gourmet picnics and shopping visits to cellars, charcuteries and cheese shops filled any gaps.’
- ‘It is traditionally a Christmas dish, but in Paris you can pretty much find it in charcuteries year round.’
- ‘They'd move from charcuterie to boulangerie, passing over the pâté for some particularly succulent chickens or pointing out the exact baguette they wanted.’
- ‘Hey went out in the morning to the charcuterie, fromagerie and boulangerie.’
- ‘For us, the visit to the Charcuterie is always a highlight of the morning.’
- ‘Before 1900, peasants living in the suburban areas of Shanghai made their living by starting small businesses such as charcuteries.’
- ‘The preparation of blood sausage in the charcuterie's kitchen.’
- ‘Michel Roux was born above his grandfather's charcuterie in Charolles in 1941 and, from an early age, he learnt to tell what day of the week it was by the smell wafting up the stairs.’
- ‘A veritable feast for the senses, the offerings here include the finest selections of bread, fish, meat and delicatessen products at the in-house boulangerie, poissonnerie, boucherie, charcuterie and épicerie.’
- ‘He has run the charcuterie in the square for almost 30 years; his parents ran it before him.’
- ‘Just opened on the Shelbourne Road in Ballsbridge, this is a wine shop, tasting emporium, restaurant, charcuterie and bakery all rolled into one.’
- ‘Some charcuteries also sell veal sausages and terrines of game.’
- ‘When not in class, he worked part time in the pastry department at the famous Parisian gourmet store Fauchon and spent his four week summer break at a local charcuterie.’
French, from obsolete char (earlier form of chair) flesh + cuite cooked.
We take a look at several popular, though confusing, punctuation marks.
From Afghanistan to Zimbabwe, discover surprising and intriguing language facts from around the globe.
The definitions of ‘buddy’ and ‘bro’ in the OED have recently been revised. We explore their history and increase in popularity.