noun, plural crois·sants [French krwah-sahn; English kruh-sahnts] /French krwɑˈsɑ̃; English krəˈsɑnts/.
Origin of croissant
Examples from the Web for croissant
I choked on my croissant at the lurid accounts in the New York Times, which positively wallowed in the story.
Warm up with a croissant and a mug of Counter Culture organic coffee at A Café at AKA Central Park (42 W. 58th St.).
You can start the day with a croissant and baguette, then end the day in a bistro or some place high-end, like Pierre Gagnaire.
Elise finished the last crumb of croissant and drained the last drop of coffee.Molly Brown's Orchard Home|Nell Speed
British Dictionary definitions for croissant
Word Origin for croissant
Word Origin and History for croissant
1899, see crescent.