- cuisenaire rod,
- cuisine minceur,
Origin of cuisine
Examples from the Web for cuisine
The possibilities of the types of cuisine that can be made are endless once you turn pot into butter (or oil) to cook with.
Pamplona is a vibrant modern city that takes care to preserve the traditions of Navarre culture and cuisine.
She speaks no English, but I could taste her warmth and her pride in her homemade, old-school Roman cuisine.
The creativity of the cuisine is a minimum and the commercial potential is maximum.
Eat: The area is renowned for its cuisine, especially fish, shellfish, hearty rice dishes, and stews.Nine Amazing Places To Skinny Dip Around The World|Erin Cunningham|September 21, 2013|DAILY BEAST
The proprietor of the house allowed under his contract with the King a certain sum daily for the cuisine.The King's Men|Robert Grant, John Boyle O'Reilly, J. S. Dale, and John T. Wheelwright
Meals à la carte and quite inexpensive; cuisine purely German, homely and wholesome, with excellent beer, especially Erlanger.
The eggs form a considerable item in the Bushman's cuisine, and the shells are converted into water flasks, cups, and dishes.Natural History in Anecdote|Various
Our hotel was justly noted for its cuisine, yet on infrequent occasions the food supplied to Madame was not to her mind.A Versailles Christmas-Tide|Mary Stuart Boyd
It has a good cook, it has its specialities of cuisine, and it has a particularly good cellar of wines.
Word Origin for cuisine
1786, from French cuisine "style of cooking," originally "kitchen, cooking, cooked food" (12c.), from Late Latin cocina, earlier coquina "kitchen," from Latin coquere "to cook" (see cook (n.)).