soup kitchen

(redirected from Bread lines)
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soup kitchen

n.
A place where food is offered free or at very low cost to the needy.

soup kitchen

n
1. (Social Welfare) a place or mobile stall where food and drink, esp soup, is served to destitute people
2. (Military) military a mobile kitchen

soup′ kitch`en


n.
a place where food, usu. soup, is served at little or no charge to the needy.
[1830–40]
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.soup kitchen - a place where food is dispensed to the needysoup kitchen - a place where food is dispensed to the needy
charity - an institution set up to provide help to the needy
Translations
soupe populaire
soppkök

soup kitchen

nmensa dei poveri
References in periodicals archive ?
Henllan Bakery, which has been run by the Moore family for five generations, announced the agreement to supply Morrisons stores with four bread lines, two morning goods items and a range of five cake slices as part of the deal.
Fold the two top corners inwards along the bread lines.
All Kingsmill-branded bread lines were "de-listed" by Tesco in March, although Allied continued to supply Allinson and Burgen bread.
Andrews surveys the lineage of lines, from bread lines to assembly lines, and delves into the political, sociological and cultural rationale behind lining up.
The supplied equipment must ensure continuous kneading, and thus continuous processing path on bread lines.
The Co-operative's own-brand bread lines are at their lowest ever price, as part of their mission to offer value for money locally on everyday items such as bread, milk, egg, bacon and chicken.
The Co-operative's own-brand bread lines are at their lowest-ever price, as part of their mission to offer value for money locally on everyday items such as bread, milk, egg, bacon and chicken.
Bombed in their homes, in their communities, during day-to-day activities such as waiting in bread lines or attending school; shot by bullets in crossfire, targeted by snipers, summarily executed, even gassed and tortured", the report added.
Report co-author Hana Salama said that children were being bombed in their homes, in their communities, during day-to-day activities such as waiting in bread lines or attending school.