- French, from Old French; see pottage. (American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition)
“However winds blow, or time flies, or spoons stir, our potage, which is now so piping hot, will never get cold.”
“Barbara declared afterwards, was magnificent, and plodded her way through bread sponges flavoured with soup, assuring the distressed cook that it was really quite remarkable "potage," and that she had never tasted anything like it before -- all of which, of course, was perfectly true.”
“My secret weapon is hearty vegetable potage; I ate it as a kid in France and have always loved it.”
“We're selling off our birthright for a mess of potage in the form of a few container ships of flat-screen TVs.”
“Aunt Marie-Françoise is bringing her gâteau de marron and soup bowls for her daughter's potage ...”
“To sell one's birthright for a mess of potage – or a pocketful of candies?”
“This brew has been cooking so long, for a lifetime anyway, that the different ingredients have blended into one savory potage -- you can't tell where carrots give way to peas to beans to broccoli to squash and turnips.”
“The Peruvian Beef Noodle Soup was a dish my family enjoyed while visiting Cuzco, while the Creamy Chicken-Lime Soup is a Mexican-inspired potage.”
“_ "Boeuf aux ananas, _pineapple_ paupiettes, potage aux ananas," _Antonio continued gloomily.”
“I'm 200 pages in and slurping up every word (still time for it to go all consomme on me, we'll see) and am bracing myself for the Nazi backlash but am completely besotted with the look and feel of the book which all tells me I really should just follow my instincts in the first place and that would have spared you this entire post and its potage of mixed metaphors.”
These user-created lists contain the word ‘potage’.
Trivet also has this list, which you should go see. And then I found this list, and this list...
The ones with which I flavor my speech, and the ones I love to find peppered in literature.
Interesting words used in The Three Musketeers by Dumas.
Looking for tweets for potage.