Origin of buttery1
noun, plural but·ter·ies.
Origin of buttery2
Examples from the Web for buttery
Depending on the producer, Champagne can also be highly cloyingly sweet, buttery, or round, or mineral.
The buttery, nutty, and sweet and salty all work together to form a balance of flavors.
There is more of a buttery and smooth taste profile with this wine.
But with unlimited access to the luxurious sandwiches, piled high with glistening meat, a buttery apocalypse of gluttony unfolded.My Big, Buttery Lobster Roll Rumble: We Came, We Clawed, We Conquered|Scott Bixby|June 7, 2014|DAILY BEAST
We recommend the buttery miso ramen, topped with a soft-boiled egg, scallions, and corn.
Ellen, don't let a soul go into the buttery except yourself.The Wide, Wide World|Susan Warner
And then jest as I was gettin' into a drowse, I heered the cat in the buttery, and I got up to let her out.
The buttery was a big bare room on the shady side of the house, where great pans of milk stood on a long table.The Tale of Miss Kitty Cat|Arthur Scott Bailey
I will serve the Duke of Christendom, and do him more credit in his cellar than all the plate in his buttery; is't not so, lad?
Her mother went to the "buttery" for it: a buttery is a place for keeping casks and barrels and bottles.The Children's Book of Celebrated Pictures|Lorinda Munson Bryant
noun plural -teries
Word Origin for buttery
"place for storing liquor," originally "room where provisions are laid up" (late 14c.), from Old French boterie, from Late Latin botaria, from bota, variant of butta "cask, bottle;" see butt (n.2) + -ery.