coffee urn

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ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend: urn - an urn in which coffee is made and kept hotcoffee urn - an urn in which coffee is made and kept hot
urn - a large pot for making coffee or tea
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The covers, the goblets, and the dishes, with their covers, the eau-epergne, the ice-pails, the dishes for the preserves, and the tea and coffee urns, cost your ladyship sixty thousand francs.
As a teenager, he worked in the mail order department, the warehouse, and was a coffee urn repairman and summer relief salesman.
I WAS interested to read (South Wales Echo, March 16) that Sir Emyr Jones Parry has abandoned his convention's yellow bucket analogy, and has replaced it with one of a coffee urn that dispenses in dribs and drabs, to describe what choices will be on offer in the referendum to decide whether full law-making powers should be devolved to the National Assembly for Wales.
The Renaissance Glass drip coffeemaker and the Renaissance Portable Coffee Urn will be available in time for the holidays," said Laura Hanna, marketing manager for housewares at Saeco.
Among the silver items in another room's display case is James Monroe's coffee urn and a "wine cooler"--an urn that looks ready for ice and champagne--that Thomas Jefferson gave to diplomat Joel Barlow.
It looked like an unkempt coffee urn and it whistled.
The familiar coffee urn in the dining halls that are full 24 hours a day, have in many instances, been replaced by fountain dispensers using reconstituted liquid coffee at a cost of $800,000 a year," Bradley explains.
Irony seems to be a big concern of Armfield's, with various anachronisms sticking out from the general 18th-century context: electric iron, coffee urn, chrome wheelchair, hairdryer, camera and the rest.
It included an 18th century coffee urn, sold for pounds 4,000, and a set of George IV candlesticks for pounds 3,500.
Here is where all the participants come together for their business-trainer and owner, jockey and exercise riders, journalist and punter-horsemen of all shapes and sizes side by side at the coffee urn or the track kitchen after monitoring the various `bullets' and `drills'.
I was greeted by aromas of cinnamon and nutmeg from still-warm oat-cakes, cookies and rich butter tarts on a tray near the coffee urn.
After Mass I stood in the vestibule next to the table that held the coffee urn, the lemonade server and cups and was hospitable for as long as seemed necessary (my name was on the new hospitality committee for that Mass).