Origin of buttery1
- Chiefly New England. a room or rooms in which the provisions, wines, and liquors of a household are kept; pantry; larder.
- a room in colleges, especially at Oxford and Cambridge universities, from which articles of food and drink are sold or dispensed to the students.
Origin of buttery2
Examples from the Web for buttery
Contemporary Examples of buttery
Depending on the producer, Champagne can also be highly cloyingly sweet, buttery, or round, or mineral.Champagne: You’re Drinking It All Wrong
December 20, 2014
The buttery, nutty, and sweet and salty all work together to form a balance of flavors.The Cronut Gives Way to the Penis Pretzel
August 7, 2014
There is more of a buttery and smooth taste profile with this wine.William Shatner Picks His Favorite Wines
July 4, 2014
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
June 7, 2014
We recommend the buttery miso ramen, topped with a soft-boiled egg, scallions, and corn.Underground Ramen’s Mainstream Moment
May 12, 2014
Historical Examples of buttery
And then jest as I was gettin' into a drowse, I heard the cat in the buttery, and I got up to let her out.The Universal Reciter
A staire-case into the Good-mans roomes ouer the Kitchin and Buttery.
An inward cellar within the buttery, which may serue for a Larder.
Then the musicians withdrew to the buttery, and were themselves feasted.
Which performed, they, with the musick, are to return into the buttery.
- containing, like, or coated with butter
- informal grossly or insincerely flattering; obsequious
- a room for storing foods or wines
- British (in some universities) a room in which food is supplied or sold to students