“Women can go outside the home and hearth, and work and get a job,” says Haskins.
The second cookbook is Salt to Taste by Marco Canora, executive chef at hearth.
Such Rambo-like defenses of home and hearth do not happen in real life, unless the home also happens to contain a meth lab.
Frederico leads the others around the hearth as they gently wash their faces with cupfuls of warm liquid.
As far as I know, this experience was shared by everyone else around the McArdle hearth.
She is sitting in a big arm-chair and dreamily regards a large picture that is hanging over the hearth.
At my own table, by my own hearth, I cannot look up into the faces around me, nor say what I am thinking.
A rapid invocation to the Spirits of the hearth followed, and then the feast began.
He rose, took a red peat from the hearth, and pressed it into the bowl of the pipe.
It was clean, and white as a snow drift, and there was a bright fire blazing on the hearth.
Old English heorð "hearth, fire," in transferred use "house, home," from West Germanic *hertho "burning place" (cf. Old Saxon and Old Frisian herth, Middle Dutch hert, Dutch haard, German Herd "floor, ground, fireplace"), from PIE *kerta-, from root *ker- "heat, fire" (see carbon).
Heb. ah (Jer. 36:22, 23; R.V., "brazier"), meaning a large pot like a brazier, a portable furnace in which fire was kept in the king's winter apartment. Heb. kiyor (Zech. 12:6; R.V., "pan"), a fire-pan. Heb. moqed (Ps. 102:3; R.V., "fire-brand"), properly a fagot. Heb. yaqud (Isa. 30:14), a burning mass on a hearth.