American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- n. Dishes, as of glass, plastic, or china, used in serving food.
GNU Webster's 1913
- n. eating and serving dishes collectively.
- n. tableware (eating and serving dishes) collectively
“The right dishware is critical to a good meal and the right management are imperative in order to make sure things are properly handled.”
“(03 November 2006) - Lorena Barrezueta is a Brooklyn-based ceramic artist who has been getting a lot of attention for her porcelain dishware, which is cast from aluminum takeout containers.”
““For every one of our agents you kill, we will kill one of your generals,” Donovan said, pounding the table with his fist and clanking the dishware.”
“Rickie had played shortstop for a church league, and when she hurled dishware it did not idly sail through the air.”
“On March 11, he ran to higher ground with his wife, barely escaping the powerful tsunami that washed away his home and dishware store.”
“He has his own line of dishware, called Faces, and markets the Xantana and agar-agar used in the restaurant under the brand Texturas.”
“Samples of dishware lay stacked in the basement, and with no kitchen in the restaurant yet, Katie had to do all the recipe development at home.”
“India: Most of the things people still need down there are gas cards; new bedding; kids' books and toys; kitchen accessories like dishware, pots and pans; small appliances; things of that nature.”
“At home, Ms. Aston said that she uses dishware by a designer named Lynn Chase, and fancier English porcelain "once or twice a year.”
“Favorite meal (Alaskan king crab), favorite cake (boxed), favorite dishware (ours).”
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