[pan-tree] /ˈpæn tri/
noun, plural pantries.
a room or closet in which food, groceries, and other provisions, or silverware, dishes, etc., are kept.
a room between the kitchen and dining room in which food is arranged for serving, glassware and dishes are stored, etc.
a shelter or other place where food is dispensed to the needy, either as groceries or as meals.
noun (pl) -tries
a small room or cupboard in which provisions, cooking utensils, etc, are kept; larder
early 14c., from Anglo-French panetrie (Old French paneterie) “bread room,” from Medieval Latin panataria “office or room of a servant who has charge of food” (literally “bread”), from Latin panis “bread” (see food). Sense in English has evolved so far that its roots in “bread” are no longer felt.
The stomach; breadbasket: another real fine left to the pantry (1950+ Prizefight)
- Pantry chef
noun See garde manger
[pan-tree-muh n] /ˈpæn tri mən/ noun, plural pantrymen. 1. a person who works in or has charge of a , as aboard ship or in a hospital.
[pants] /pænts/ noun, (used with a plural verb) 1. (def 1). 2. , especially for women and children; . 3. British. men’s , especially long drawers. Idioms 4. wear the pants, to have the dominant role; be in charge: I guess we know who wears the pants in that family. [pant] /pænt/ verb (used without […]
[pant-soot] /ˈpæntˌsut/ noun 1. a woman’s consisting of slacks and a matching jacket. /ˈpæntˌsjuːt; -ˌsuːt/ noun 1. (US & Canadian) a woman’s suit of a jacket or top and trousers Also called (in Britain and certain other countries) trouser suit n. 1966, contraction of pants suit (1964), from pants + suit (n.).