This is a simple place—sandwiches, a few salads and pastries.
America's first president threw lavish pies full of pastries and whiskey for friends and servants alike.
And then the two of them could trade stories about Jay Z, Chicago and French pastries.
But they are relishing their pastries with heavy hearts this week, as De Robertis prepares to close its doors for good tomorrow.
And the food was abundant: coffee, juice, and pastries lined the hallways.
Even the holiday meats and pastries were cooked or made ready for cooking.
There's only one thing left to do, there is still some champagne and some pastries left.
This is one reason why pastries and fried foods are hard to digest.
I took a pair of field-glasses, and "Cherry" had a bag of pastries, which we bought on the way.
But the days held more for Patsy than sauces and entrées and pastries; they held gossip as well.
mid-15c., "food made with paste," not originally limited to sweets, from Middle English paste (see paste (n.)) + -ry. Probably influenced by Old French pastaierie "pastry" (Modern French pâtisserie), from pastoier "pastry cook," from paste (see paste (n.)); also borrowed from Medieval Latin pasteria "pastry," from Latin pasta. Specific sense of "small confection made of pastry" is from 1906. Pastry-cook attested from 1712.