References in classic literature ?
How old are you, cook? 'Bout ninety, dey say, he gloomily muttered.
why did you not pull the church to pieces, and bring the chandelier home with you?' And now the old cook herself got on her legs, and went with the three servants in pursuit of the children.
"Why, how now, Reynold Greenleaf?" said the Cook, "thou art no better than a thief, I wot.
Snagsby, has before now sharpened the wit of the Cook's Courtiers to remark that it ought to be the name of Mrs.
Now, now, don't bristle up!' said Nikita, pressing down into the sledge the freshly threshed oat straw the cook's husband had brought.
Johnson turned obediently to the door, at the same time, over the cook's shoulder, favouring me with an amazingly solemn and portentous wink as though to emphasize his interrupted remark and the need for me to be soft-spoken with the captain.
He spoke in French that the cook might not understand the sinister portent of his words.
She went up to the pan, to the great astonishment of the cook, who stood motionless at the sight of her.
Alice glanced rather anxiously at the cook, to see if she meant to take the hint; but the cook was busily stirring the soup, and seemed not to be listening, so she went on again: `Twenty-four hours, I THINK; or is it twelve?
"Agreed!" said the cook, who loved good fare as well as a good fight; and they both laid by their swords and fell to the food with hearty will.
Go on with the women-servants, from the cook in all her glory to the small female child who weeds the garden.
The Fingers were using the needle on the cook's shoe.
Then her eyes, always alert for the affairs of her kitchen, fell on some action of the Chinese cook which aroused her violent disapproval.
When Mother Maudlin comes to thank Maid Marian for her present, she is told that no such present was ever intended, and so she in anger curses the cook, casting spells upon him:
"I must rouse the cook," he said to himself, with a smile.