noun, plural ca·fés [ka-feyz, kuh- or especially for 4, French ka-fey] /kæˈfeɪz, kə- or especially for 4, French kaˈfeɪ/.
- caffey's syndrome,
- caffè latte,
- caffè macchiato,
- café au lait,
- café au lait spots,
- café brûlot,
- café car,
- café chantant
Origin of café
Origin of CAFE
Examples from the Web for cafe
As a cafe in Sydney, Australia came under siege by a hostage-taking gunman on Monday, those nearby attempted to flee the area.
But in October 2010, Palestinian security forces stormed into an Internet cafe and arrested me.
In January, an attack on a Lebanese cafe popular with expats left 21 people dead.Heart of Darkness: Into Afghanistan’s Taliban Valley|Matt Trevithick, Daniel Seckman|November 15, 2014|DAILY BEAST
At daybreak, they borrowed a small sum of money from a passing family, then called their families from an Internet cafe.Abducted, Tortured, Indoctrinated: The Tale of a Teen Who Escaped ISIS|Yusuf Sayman|August 4, 2014|DAILY BEAST
In the morning, join the intelligentsia at Cafe Pamplona, a European-style coffeehouse, also by Harvard Square.
From your speech in the cafe I judge you do not love the English.'Greenmantle|John Buchan
She now was proprietress of the road-house in the note described as Kessler's Cafe.The Frame Up|Richard Harding Davis
He deposited his grips in a cafe he knew, and, a few minutes later, he stood in the doorway.The Forged Note|Oscar Micheaux
Next to this 'porte-cochere' was a small 'cafe', whose brilliant lights would cause him to be seen quite plainly.Conscience, Complete|Hector Malot
Toby had just stepped into the cafe, a tall man with a brown bulldog face and a scar on his left cheek.Three Soldiers|John Dos Passos
Word Origin for café
1802, from French café "coffee, coffeehouse," from Italian caffe "coffee" (see coffee). The beverage was introduced in Venice by 1615 and in France from 1650s by merchants and travelers who had been to Turkey and Egypt. The first public café might have been the one opened in Marseilles in 1660.