from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- n. Tableware made of china.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. tableware made of china (or porcelain)
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. Porcelain-ware.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. dishware made of high quality porcelain
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Filling a coffee-pot and frying-pan with part of my plunder, and taking some chinaware from the cabin pantry, I left Wolf Larsen lying in the sun and went ashore.
( "chinaware"), moveable type for printing (which distributed Buddhist texts) and the magnetic compass for facilitating travel to Africa and the Persian Gulf.
( "chinaware"), moveable type for printing (which distributed Buddhist texts) and the magnetic compass for facilitating to Africa and the Persian Gulf.
Imagine a delicate chinaware plate with a big crack running down the middle of it.
It may appear nonsensical, but after inspecting what's italicized it doesn't take long to figure out that this chaos is really just a device for remembering the first five of the original 13 colonies of America in the order they joined the Union (chinaware for Delaware, pen for Pennsylvania, etc.) (and in fact it continues on to cover all 13 of them).
Instead of stacking up cereal boxes in the kitchen cabinet, use your fancy chinaware.
The beans just filled space; made him crave for a proper meal, a thick, juicy steak, potatoes, corn on the cob, biscuits dripping with butter — the kind served on fancy chinaware, on a table with linen.
Here and there in the destruction were pieces of artwork, objects of aesthetic beauty and chinaware of high value.
Or Nancy's freebie designer gowns and Imperial chinaware.
News at Eleven: Barack Obama's inauguration teemed with details evoking the other Illinois upstart he has often claimed as his model: Obama, we were told, would be swearing in on Abraham Lincoln's Bible, eating his favourite dishes off replicas of chinaware Mary Todd Lincoln selected in 1861.
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