- cream sauce,
- cream soda,
- cream tea,
Origin of creamer
verb (used without object)
- to have an orgasm, especially to ejaculate or experience glandular lubrication of the vagina.
- to be overcome, as in rapturous admiration or delight.
verb (used with object)
- to beat or damage severely; lambaste.
- to defeat decisively.
- to accomplish, especially to pass (a test or course), with great ease and success: She creamed the math test, getting the highest grade in the class.
Origin of cream
Examples from the Web for creamer
It was learned that all the Creamer children save Mabel had the measles.
Creamer was at the lead, but disconsolate and terrified, having utterly lost his reckoning.Adrift in the Ice-Fields|Charles W. Hall
Its lucky those two little girls over there didnt come into our yard to play with her, said Mrs. Creamer.
He looked very low down for a while last Spring--just after that big Creamer ball.
Behind her stood Mr. Creamer, looking generally mightily bored.
- the fatty part of milk, which rises to the top if the milk is allowed to stand
- (as modifier)cream buns
- a yellowish-white colour
- (as adjective)cream wallpaper
Word Origin for cream
1858, "dish for skimming cream," agent noun from cream (v.). As "a pitcher for cream," from 1877.
early 14c., creyme, from Old French cresme (13c., Modern French crème) "chrism, holy oil," blend of Late Latin chrisma "ointment" (from Greek khrisma "unguent;" see chrism) and Late Latin cramum "cream," which is perhaps from Gaulish. Replaced Old English ream. Re-borrowed 19c. from French as creme. Figurative sense of "most excellent element or part" is from 1580s. Cream-cheese is from 1580s.
mid-15c., "to foam," from cream (n.). Meaning "to beat, thrash, wreck" is 1929, U.S. colloquial. Related: Creamed; creaming.