bouillon

[ boo l-yon, -yuh n; French boo-yawn ]SEE DEFINITION OF bouillon
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EXAMPLES FROM THE WEB FOR BOUILLON

Eventually each of them dipped a piece of bread into the soup to taste the bouillon.

Liquid bouillon,—not jellied,—should be drunk from the bouillon cup.

Oysters on the half-shell and bouillon served in cups are the first two courses.

Next, plain plates and cups of bouillon are served, with gold teaspoons.

Serve the bouillon in cups, and be sure that it is very hot.

Bouillon was his brother-in-law, the sister of Conde was his brother's wife.

It was not the first nor likely to be the last of Bouillon's deadly intrigues.

And then there was bouillon, and time to look about at the toilets.

Bouillon had better have stood alone than have called in the Spaniards and Austrians.

Bouillon soon learned the hollowness of the promises of his allies.

WORD ORIGIN

1650s, from French bouillon (11c.), noun use of past participle of bouillir "to boil," from Old French bolir (see boil (v.)).

MORE RELATED WORDS FOR BOUILLON

Roget's 21st Century Thesaurus, Third Edition Copyright © 2013 by the Philip Lief Group.