Lambert laughed in the act of lifting some maccaroni to his mouth.
Allow half a pound of butter to a pound of maccaroni and half a pound of cheese.
Its branches are well known to Europe and America under the familiar name of maccaroni.
They bake their own bread and sometimes make their own maccaroni at home.
There remains only the V tool, the Spoon tools, and the maccaroni, which all require special attention.
At this she was seized with an idea worthy of maccaroni himself.
We will cook the maccaroni in the kitchen; you will eat on this table.
You are a delicate Londoner;—you are a maccaroni; you can't ride.'
The sticky substance which is thus obtained by itself is called gluten; in commerce it is the substance known as maccaroni.
Be sure you bring a dish of maccaroni; the prince must have the diet of the Neapolitan nobility.
"tube-shaped food made of dried wheaten paste" [Klein], 1590s, from southern Italian dialectal maccaroni (Italian maccheroni), plural of maccarone, name for a kind of pasty food, possibly from maccare "bruise, batter, crush," of unknown origin, or from late Greek makaria "food made from barley."
Used after c.1764 to mean "fop, dandy" (e.g. "Yankee Doodle") because it was an exotic dish at a time when certain young men who had traveled the continent were affecting French and Italian fashions and accents. There is said to have been a Macaroni Club in Britain, which was the immediate source of the term.
[macaroni, ''an Italian,'' is found by 1845]