Definitions

from The Century Dictionary.

  • noun A Middle English form of broach and brooch.

from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English.

  • noun See broach, n.

Etymologies

Sorry, no etymologies found.

Examples

  • The story begins with the Middle English word broche, from the Latin brocca, spike, with the o pronounced as in Oh, yeah?

    No Uncertain Terms

  • The story begins with the Middle English word broche, from the Latin brocca, spike, with the o pronounced as in Oh, yeah?

    No Uncertain Terms

  • The story begins with the Middle English word broche, from the Latin brocca, spike, with the o pronounced as in Oh, yeah?

    No Uncertain Terms

  • The story begins with the Middle English word broche, from the Latin brocca, spike, with the o pronounced as in Oh, yeah?

    No Uncertain Terms

  • So, here it is again: In return for her longtime service to the Food Network chef, Sarah personally received an blank broche from blank himself.

    Take Hold And Make A Hole

  • In return for her longtime service to the Food Network chef, Sarah personally received an blank broche from blank himself.

    Take Hold And Make A Hole

  • In return for her longtime service to the Food Network chef, Sarah personally received an blank broche from blank himself.

    Take Hold And Make A Hole

  • So, here it is again: In return for her longtime service to the Food Network chef, Sarah personally received an blank broche from blank himself.

    Take Hold And Make A Hole

  • First of all, the broche thief in real life would obviously show his face.

    They wrote my blog for me!

  • -- Poulet à la broche: Soul Food Farm chicken stuffed with garlic and sage; with green beans, savory, and corn custard

    How I survived my 65th birthday: Dinner at Chez Panisse!

Comments

Log in or sign up to get involved in the conversation. It's quick and easy.