Which Joe gave his name to ‘sloppy joes’? We look at five interesting sandwiches and their lexical origins.
A maker or seller of pastries and cakes.
- ‘It is unusual to find a good saucier who is also an able patissier.’
- ‘The French liked to call Gaston Lenotre, who has died aged 88, "le gentleman patissier" or sometimes, the patissier of the century.’
- ‘The cheeses are splendid and there is a first-rate patissier on the team.’
- ‘"We are not worried, given that we use pure cocoa butter," said patissier Michel Boulestier, of France's grouping of artisanal patissiers.’
- ‘And one of the places I knew I was going to, and I actually did, was patisserie Pierre Hermé, a Tokyo outlet of the world-famous celebrity patissier.’
- ‘But lurking in the kitchen is a patissier / confectioner who is blessed with true gift.’
- ‘The chef and patissier William Curley, 33, knows all about sourcing the right ingredients.’
- ‘The first main courses also betrayed a patissier's hand and brain.’
- ‘Stodgy nursery puds are out the window along with poncy patissier's tricks best reserved for culinary olympics.’
- ‘Michel Richard began his career as a protege of the great Gaston Lenotre, a Parisian patissier who was one of the founding fathers of nouvelle cuisine.’
- ‘We serve these with tiny Monaco ravioli, grilled almonds and, after dinner, mini-pastries prepared by the chef patissier.’
- ‘He has trained under Marco Pierre White, Raymond Blanc and Pierre Koffmann, worked as chief patissier at the Savoy hotel, and has won many awards.’
- ‘Show me a French patissier who knows anything about peach cobbler, for example, and I'll show you my tattoo.’
- ‘But the impressive building caught the eye of patissier John Slattery and, with the support of his two daughters, Kate and Laura, he intends to expand his thriving business.’
Mid 19th century: French.
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.