His Sunday-morning ritual was cutting them into little pieces and frying them crisp and then folding them into an omelette.
Bridget has made them into omelette at least twice a day lately, until it seems to me I cant stand the sight of them, Hester.
His soul simmering with omelette, he darted towards the door.
The tansy was an omelette of another description, made chiefly with eggs and chopped herbs.
She evidently wanted to eat an omelette as well, but Lalage forbade this.
Froise, froiz, n. a kind of pancake or omelette, often with slices of bacon.
“Abram and I are so fond of omelette,” she said, as the egg-beater whirred.
He decided that he would start out on his road of economy by omitting the omelette and ordering only a pot of coffee.
You cannot have an omelette without the sacrifice of an egg.
Should you have sausage for breakfast, the bright gravy from the sausage is preferable to butter in preparing the omelette.
1610s, from French omelette (16c.), metathesis of alemette (14c.), from alemele "omelet," literally "blade (of a knife or sword)," probably a misdivision of la lemelle (mistaken as l'alemelle), from Latin lamella "thin, small plate," diminutive of lamina "plate, layer" (see laminate). The food so called from its flat shape. The proverb "you can't make an omelet without breaking eggs" (1859) translates French On ne saurait faire une omelette sans casser des oeufs. Middle English had hanonei "fried onions mixed with scrambled eggs" (mid-15c.).