a club of Whig wits, painters, politicians, and men of letters, including Robert Walpole, John Vanbrugh, William Congreve, Joseph Addison, Richard Steele, and Godfrey Kneller, that flourished in London between 1703 and 1720.
n. colloquial shortening of kitchen, attested by 1919. Sometimes also an erroneous spelling of kitsch. kitchen
[kich-uh n] /ˈkɪtʃ ən/ noun 1. a room or place equipped for cooking. 2. culinary department; cuisine: This restaurant has a fine Italian kitchen. 3. the staff or equipment of a kitchen. adjective 4. of, relating to, or designed for use in a kitchen: kitchen window; kitchen curtains. 5. employed in or assigned to a […]
/ˌkɪtʃɪˈneɪlɪə/ noun 1. cooking equipment and other items found in a kitchen
noun 1. a cupboard built into a kitchen or a chest of drawers for kitchen use, as for dishes and silverware. 2. a group of unofficial advisers on whom a head of government appears to rely heavily. noun 1. a group of unofficial advisers to a political leader, esp when considered to be more influential […]