Origin of recipe
Examples from the Web for recipe
The grim instability of shelter life is hardly a recipe for success under the best of circumstances.His First Day Out Of Jail After 40 Years: Adjusting To Life Outside|Justin Rohrlich|January 3, 2015|DAILY BEAST
Add to the mix the fact that Brown is a religious ex-cop and you have a recipe for even more deep-seated distrust.To Catch a Sex Worker: A&E’s Awful, Exploitative Ambush Show|Samantha Allen|December 19, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Now you can scroll to the next direction on your recipe without getting batter or sauce all over your device.The Daily Beast’s 2014 Holiday Gift Guide: For the Richard Hendriks in Your Life|Allison McNearney|November 29, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Tear Soup: A Recipe for Healing after Lossby Pat Schwiebert.
His recipe for the spirit is simple: add a tiger bone to rice wine, steep for 50 days.
In all nature there is no recipe for getting something for nothing.Steam Steel and Electricity|James W. Steele
Prepared according to this recipe, frizzled beef will be found both nutritious and appetizing.Woman's Institute Library of Cookery, Vol. 3|Woman's Institute of Domestic Arts and Sciences
His recipe for making old fruit trees bear well savours of a time when old women were still burnt as witches.A Short History of English Agriculture|W. H. R. Curtler
In any recipe requiring milk, condensed or evaporated milk may be substituted with very satisfactory results.Woman's Institute Library of Cookery, Vol. 5|Woman's Institute of Domestic Arts and Sciences
And if it contains a recipe for the famous pie, I shall want you to copy it off for me.Kisington Town|Abbie Farwell Brown
British Dictionary definitions for recipe
Word Origin for recipe
Word Origin and History for recipe
1580s, "medical prescription," from Middle French récipé (15c.), from Latin recipe "take!," second person imperative singular of recipere "to take" (see receive); word written by physicians at the head of prescriptions. Figurative use from 1640s. Meaning "instructions for preparing food" first recorded 1743. The original sense survives only in the pharmacist's abbreviation Rx.