Remove three dozen Little Neck clams from their shells and put in an earthern casserole or cocotte dish with two ounces of butter.
We are in no hurry to part with cocotte; but money is tempting.'
"A cocotte has no nationality," the giant contradicted, solemnly.
That is very little; besides, I do not know that I shall part with cocotte at all.'
Deep down, I have not got over my firm resolution of breaking with her, but I could not dismiss her like a cocotte.
It is very tempting; still, I do not think I can part with cocotte at any price.'
Sapho is an overdrawn type of a Parisian cocotte, but there is something true to nature in her.
I heard the father with a stick say to Madame Moronval that your mother was a cocotte.
He had got it from a cocotte down on her luck, who was in a hurry to dispose of it.
They chafed and bantered and stormed every caf and cocotte impartially, recklessly.
type of cooking vessel, 1907, from French cocotte "saucepan" (19c.), a diminutive from cocasse, ultimately from Latin cucama. Sense of "prostitute," 1867, is from French cocotte, originally a child's name for "little hen" (18c.), hence "sweetie, darling."