- n. A French or French-style bakery
- From French boulangerie (Wiktionary)
“A boulangerie is a bakery that specializes in breads.”
“The tale is set in a bakery, more specifically a boulangerie, which is breads rather than pastries, so I spent the entire winter growing and testing various methods of sourdough starters, Old World and New, and testing the recipes I will include.”
“The tale is set in a bakery, more specifically a boulangerie, which is [...]”
“Post 40 – Braunstonian: yes, the boulangerie is usually the place to go.”
“This boulangerie was opened by Julien Burlat and Sophie Verbeke, who own two other restaurants, Dome and Dome Sur Mer.”
“This boulangerie was opened by Julien Burlat and Sophie Verbeke, who own two other restaurants that I visit on a regular basis, Dôme and Dôme Sur Mer.”
“Step into any boulangerie, that neighborhood bakery, for the simple snacks, the croissant, brioche and éclairs, the everyday treats, and though simpler indeed they are as elegant and fussy as their more sophisticated siblings.”
“Which makes a corner trip to the boulangerie a necessary part of one's day.”
“I have very fond memories of walking into the town, the fish that was sold in an open fronted shop with joss sticks burning amongst the fish to detract the insects and the boulangerie where I struggled every day to speak French - only to discover, after three weeks, that the woman behind the counter was English!”
“A trio of lamb chops with properly crisp ribbons of fat probably didn't need the company of a croquette the size of a hockey puck made from long, slow-braised shoulder, but we weren't sorry to see it there, or for that matter the bronzed disc of boulangerie potatoes.”
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