pastrycook

pastrycook

(ˈpeɪstrɪˌkʊk)
n
(Cookery) a person who makes pastry or pastries
Translations
References in classic literature ?
Why, then they would be laughed at, and a master pastrycook must never be laughed at.
Do you know, my dear fellow, why master pastrycooks never work with their hands?
Former pastrycook and Muffin-maker, much respected;' introducing gravestone.
The pastrycook knew who was on his books, and in that knowledge could be calm, with a few glass cylinders of dowager peppermint-drops in his window, and half-a- dozen ancient specimens of currant-jelly.
Then sweeping away all the embers, I set down my loaf or loaves, and whelming down the earthen pot upon them, drew the embers all round the outside of the pot, to keep in and add to the heat; and thus as well as in the best oven in the world, I baked my barley-loaves, and became in little time a good pastrycook into the bargain; for I made myself several cakes and puddings of the rice; but I made no pies, neither had I anything to put into them supposing I had, except the flesh either of fowls or goats.
I have to inform you, Sir, that at the house of a Jew Pastrycook in Duke's Place, Mendoza distributed, I may safely say, hundreds of Free Admissions to Covent Garden Theatre.
would also say that ordering all that food from the pastrycook "would leave her at full liberty to concentrate her mind on the potatoes, and to serve up the cheese and celery as she could wish to see it done?
Through local archives and legal documents he has found that most of its inhabitants were respectable tradespeople, including a pastrycook to the king.
When a riot is being started, order is achieved by invoking the Pastrycook, who is, as the Nutcracker explains, "an unknown but cruel spirit, which is thought to have total power over people"(90).
His parents were Giuseppe Novello, a pastrycook, and Joan Wins, who came from Norfolk; he married Mary (Sabilla) Hehl in 1808.
1) That report showed that the number of permanent resident visas issued to cooks, pastrycooks and bakers (henceforth referred to as cooks) was rapidly expanding, and that most were former overseas students who had taken cooking courses in Australia.
It bears remembering that they were not a special warrior elite but ordinary men and women - farmworkers and railwaymen; pastrycooks and van drivers; shop assistants and coal miners.