cooking utensil

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ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend: utensil - a kitchen utensil made of material that does not melt easilycooking utensil - a kitchen utensil made of material that does not melt easily; used for cooking
baster - a tube with a rubber bulb used to take up and release melted fat or gravy in order to moisten roasting meat
chafing dish - a metal pan over a heater; used to cook or to keep things warm at the table
cooker - a utensil for cooking
baking tray, cookie sheet - a cooking utensil consisting of a flat rectangular metal sheet used for baking cookies or biscuits
enamelware - cooking utensil of enameled iron
gridiron, grid - a cooking utensil of parallel metal bars; used to grill fish or meat
griddle - cooking utensil consisting of a flat heated surface (as on top of a stove) on which food is cooked
kitchen utensil - a utensil used in preparing food
cooking pan, pan - cooking utensil consisting of a wide metal vessel
poacher - a cooking vessel designed to poach food (such as fish or eggs)
pot - metal or earthenware cooking vessel that is usually round and deep; often has a handle and lid
skimmer - a cooking utensil used to skim fat from the surface of liquids
steamer - a cooking utensil that can be used to cook food by steaming it
food turner, turner - cooking utensil having a flat flexible part and a long handle; used for turning or serving food
Based on WordNet 3.0, Farlex clipart collection. © 2003-2012 Princeton University, Farlex Inc.
References in classic literature ?
As Ned remarked, it did look like a camping party, for in the canoes were tents, cooking utensils and, most important, mosquito canopies of heavy netting.
My thoughts were cut short by the advent of several young females bearing loads of weapons, silks, furs, jewels, cooking utensils, and casks of food and drink, including considerable loot from the air craft.
This bureau stood in the corner, and in the opposite corner, on the table's other flank, was the kitchen - the oil-stove on a dry-goods box, inside of which were dishes and cooking utensils, a shelf on the wall for provisions, and a bucket of water on the floor.
In addition to their ornaments of bead and shell and bone, their pierced ears and nostrils were burdened with safety-pins, wire nails, metal hair-pins, rusty iron handles of cooking utensils, and the patent keys for opening corned beef tins.
He wandered into the back room, where he found a stove, a tea-service upon a deal table, and several other cooking utensils, all spotlessly clean and of the most expensive description.
From a cache behind a hollow rotting log my companion brought out a variety of things,--a fifty-pound sack of flour, tinned foods of all sorts, cooking utensils, blankets, a canvas tarpaulin, books and writing material, a great bundle of letters, a five-gallon can of kerosene, an oil stove, and, last and most important, a large coil of stout rope.
The party was well equipped with firearms and ammunition, and the bottom of the boat was packed full with provisions and cooking utensils. Von Horn had been careful to see that the boat was furnished with a mast and sail, and now, under a good breeze the party was making excellent time toward the mysterious land of their destination.
We got a big Gladstone for the clothes, and a couple of hampers for the victuals and the cooking utensils. We moved the table up against the window, piled everything in a heap in the middle of the floor, and sat round and looked at it.
Beside it lay some cooking utensils and a bucket half-full of water.
There are no servants in the house, but the lady in the snowy cap, with the spectacles, who sits sewing every afternoon among her daughters, as if nothing ever had been done, or were to be done,--she and her girls, in some long-forgotten fore part of the day, "did up the work," and for the rest of the time, probably, at all hours when you would see them, it is "done up." The old kitchen floor never seems stained or spotted; the tables, the chairs, and the various cooking utensils, never seem deranged or disordered; though three and sometimes four meals a day are got there, though the family washing and ironing is there performed, and though pounds of butter and cheese are in some silent and mysterious manner there brought into existence.
Even so, he was compelled to abandon a portion of his outfit--pick and shovel and gold-pan, extra food and cooking utensils, and divers odds and ends.
Developed in 1917 by a cooking utensil salesman named Irwin Cox, the scrubbers were designed to help his customers keep their new pans shiny.