munch away


w>munch away

vivor sich hin mampfen (inf); he was munching away on or at an appleer mampfte einen Apfel or an einem Apfel
Collins German Dictionary – Complete and Unabridged 7th Edition 2005. © William Collins Sons & Co. Ltd. 1980 © HarperCollins Publishers 1991, 1997, 1999, 2004, 2005, 2007
References in periodicals archive ?
The Big Fish are giving the impression to Kenyans that it is their right to munch away and are born to do it.
I boil some mini potatoes, pour the melted cheese over the potatoes, and munch away. Delicious!
"I changed my working day too as I never used to take a lunch break; I'd just sit at my laptop and munch away while working.
4DO s m the ping THE Duchess Of Cambridge was given a tomato by Chris Evans from site's greenhouse but, despite dropping it, the down-to-earth duchess was happy to pop it in her mouth and munch away. She told him: "It's delicious and sweet." The duchess, added: "I'm just getting into gardening with the children.
In fact I have gotten used to the sideways stares and curious questions as I munch away. I more often than not will even offer inquiring minds a taste, or encourage them to try a sample of what I am devouring.
Indeed for some, the most energetic exercise they get each day is a bicep curl as they munch away through a burger.
You will also be able to join the beauty bar to get glammed up as your favourite vintage icon, as well as getting snap happy in a vintage photo booth and munch away with vintage-style street foods while taking a look at a selection of classic cars.
As the grass starts growing in earnest, these little guys feast on rich ewe's milk and munch away at the soft, tasty grass with gusto.
Rinki's daughter, Khushi, is now 10 and able to manage her condition herself doing her own injections and strictly managing her diet while at school, even refusing cupcakes while all her classmates munch away.
Then you just pop them in your mouth and munch away.
The Blue Tit is braver than the coal tit and is quite happy to munch away at either the peanuts or the mixed seed.
The research by Co-operative Insurance reveals that more than half of drivers regularly munch away the miles, putting themselves and other road users at risk.