from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. A building or an apartment used for the preparing and baking of bread and other baked goods.
- n. A building principally containing ovens.
- n. Bakery.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. A house for baking; a bakery.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. A building or an apartment used for the preparing and baking of bread, etc.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. a workplace where baked goods (breads and cakes and pastries) are produced or sold
We see, however, in the magazine of the oil merchant, his jars in perfect order, in the bakehouse are the hand mills in their original places, and of a description which exactly tallies with those alluded to in holy writ; the ovens scarcely want repairs; where a sculptor worked, there we find his marbles and his productions, in various states of forwardness, just as he left them.
When I was a young child at school in Stewkley, I used to spend Friday afternoons at the "bakehouse", as it was known.
"My son loves burgers, so I pack him one Roadhouse-style: with ground beef shoulder, heirloom tomatoes, homemade mayo and an onion roll from our bakehouse—and serve it cold, like a meatloaf sandwich."
There remained the stewards and elder counsellors, and such menservants as might be needed for any service, from armoury, stables, stores, brewhouse and bakehouse.
Perhaps the place had once been a kitchen or bakehouse, but I'd been happier with gas.
I got my fix by going on the bakehouse/creamery tours as much as possible!
We worked through the afternoons, in the bakehouse, the cellars, the alehouse, or the fields.
This is derived from my recipe for “Almonzano” from my book "Nonna's Italian Kitchen", but Dori from the bakehouse blog suggested using okara in it instead of almonds.
I love the colours you've used, really whimsical bakehouse, and cool!
Nanon were yoked together by a stout stick, each end of which rested on their shoulders; a stout rope was passed over it, on which was slung a small barrel or keg like those Pere Grandet still made in his bakehouse as an amusement for his leisure hours.