She eats junk food nearly all day (chocolate is her constant companion) and never seems to add a pound to her slender frame.
chocolate chips or butterscotch chips, walnuts or pecans, coffee or peanut butter or dried fruit…yes, the list goes on and on.
Puddings were treats for birthdays and special occasions: chocolate cake, or jelly and ice-cream.
Peppermint party, chocolate, cinnamon: e-cigarettes are beginning to look a lot like Christmas.
The chocolate mousse nearly finished, Hitz starts up on dessert item No. 2: pecan shortbread cookies.
Similar, but little or no chocolate in crown; yellow duller.
She must have her chocolate every morning, attentions without end.
There will be fried chicken for dinner and ice-cream—mixed, maybe, chocolate and vanella, and p'raps a streak of strawb'ry.
No, I answer—it was not chocolate, nor cocoa, nor cacao neither.
This great confection was almost like a bride-cake, save that its frosting was red and chocolate instead of white.
c.1600, from Nahuatl xocolatl, possibly from xocolia "to make bitter" + atl "water." Brought to Spain by 1520, from thence to the rest of Europe. Originally a drink; as a paste or cake made of ground, roasted, sweetened cacao seeds, 1640s.
To a Coffee-house, to drink jocolatte, very good [Pepys, "Diary," Nov. 24, 1664].As a color from 1776. Chocolate chip is from 1940; chocolatier is attested from 1888.
Opium; big o (1950s+)