maconochie


Also found in: Wikipedia.

maconochie

(məˈkɒnəkɪ)
n
(Cookery) a tinned stew of meat and vegetables given to soldiers during World War 1
References in periodicals archive ?
Increasing dementia friends is a crucial step towards building a dementiafriendly Scotland." The Fraserburgh Dementia Friends events will be held on September 9 at Fraserburgh Community and Sports Centre, Maconochie Place.
(7.) Wakefield D, Chang JH, Amjadi S, Maconochie Z, Abu El-Asrar A, McCluskey P.
Just over a year since the Alexander Maconochie Centres bakery opened, the service is proving to be a valuable hospitality training ground for detainees.
A "trench lunch" was offered to pupils replicating the rations of a WW1 soldier including hard biscuits, maconochie stew, "bully beef " and trench cake.
(3.) Monsieurs KG, Nolan JP, Bossaert LL, Maconochie IK Nikolaou NI, Perkins GD, et al.
[18.] Molokhia M, Maconochie N, Patrick AL, Doyle P.
(13.) Williamson CM, Ball ST, Nottingham WT, Skinner JA, Plagge A, Turner MD, Powles N, Hough T, Papworth D, Fraser WD, Maconochie M, Peters J.
Those reforms were provoked on by two men in particular, Maconochie and Crofton, who were interested in increasing rehabilitation efforts by giving prisoners more in control of their own fate.
Tal sistema, sostenia Claros, se basaba en las experiencias de Alexander Maconochie en Australia, Vladimir Sollogub en Rusia, Davenport Hill en Inglaterra y Walter Crofton en Irlanda.
Paediatrician Dr Ian Maconochie, of St Mary's Imperial College in London, said: "While children can't survive for six days without water, they can survive without food.
Dr Ian Maconochie, a consultant in emergency paediatric medicine, said: "Children don't have as big a reserve of stored food as adults but they can live six days without eating.