garnishings

All Noun
27 examples (0.01 sec)
  • Neither will the reader be told of the various dishes or their garnishings. Cited from Peter, By F. Hopkinson Smith
  • In restaurants many of the garnishings are already added to increase customer turnover.
  • She does not pose, for her simplicity and sincerity have no need of artificial garnishings. Cited from The Reconstructed School, by Francis B. Pearson
  • This cake may be varied by using different garnishings. Cited from Ice Creams and Other, by Mrs. S. T. Rorer
  • The bursting tree buds looked strangely familiar to those who had botanized among the garnishings of the fish course of a forty-cent dinner. Cited from Strictly Business, by O. Henry
  • The mate inquired, with abundant verbal garnishings, by what right Kettle gave the order. Cited from A Master of Fortune, by C. J. Cutcliffe Hyne
  • By this time the ladies' eyes were growing more used to the dim light, and Mr Bunker could see that they were taking rapid stock of the garnishings. Cited from The Lunatic at Large, by J. Storer Clouston
  • They are the little garnishings and reliefs that are to be used very cautiously, as little eccentricities and conventionalisms in a building should never be more than very minor features. Cited from Manual of Gardening (Second Edition), L. H. Bailey
  • We consume more of this article of food than of any other, and this is as it ought to be, for bread is the staff of life, and many of the other things we eat are garnishings. Cited from The Allinson Vegetarian Cookery Book, by Thomas R. Allinson
  • But they had left their belongings behind, all their small petty gearings and garnishings, to be wrecked in the wrenching and racking apart of their homes. Cited from Paths of Glory, by Irvin S. Cobb
  • In ancient architecture, antepagmenta were garnishings in posts or doors, wrought in stone or timber, or lintels of a window.
  • From time to time the monks boil up goats' heads in a long ceremony in which symbols of fortune and other garnishings are added according to the wealth of the person sponsoring this activity.
  • She sat in the smithy-man's doorway with her hand in his; and she sat at the Manor table with its silver glitter, and its antique garnishings, with as real an unconsciousness. Cited from The PG Works Of Gilbert Parker, Complete
  • They were but garnishings, childish toys, trifling ornaments for ladies' chimney-shelves. Cited from Memories and Portraits by R. L. Stevenson
  • And there was no more about it, only an unusual feeling in Martha Josselyn's heart, that came up warm long after, and by and by a little difference among Leslie Goldthwaite's pretty garnishings, where something had got crowded out. Cited from A Summer in Leslie Goldthwaite's Life, by Mrs. A. D. T. Whitney
  • But on the floor at my feet was my supper; a roasted fowl on a server, hot from the spit, with maize bread and garnishings fit for an epicure. Cited from The Master of Appleby, by Francis Lynde
  • He was free of the skeleton hand of the Future which had so long held him prisoner -- which had frightened him into depriving himself of all life's garnishings until his condition had been reduced to one of monastic simplicity without the monk's redeeming inspiration. Cited from The Seventh Noon, by Frederick Orin Bartlett
  • The dream vision was not more prodigiously improbable than the waking fact -- life, comfortable and secure, suddenly stripped of its garnishings, cut down to a single obsessing issue, narrowed to the point where the mind held but one desire -- to be safe. Cited from Treasure and Trouble Therewith,by Geraldine Bonner
  • The most famous of his artists, those who design as well as execute the delicate and costly garnishings, the men who made the coronation robe of the British queen, receive the munificent compensation of 42 cents a day. Cited from Modern India, by William Eleroy Curtis
  • The lines of her long cloak of dull blue cloth, with its garnishings of sable, matched her stately slenderness well; and the close-fitting cap over the coiled hair conveyed the same impression of something perfectly contrived and wholly successful. Cited from The Mating of Lydia, by Mrs. Humphry Ward
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Root form of garnishings is garnish for the verb.