Food

  • 21Food —    The situation with food, restaurants, and diet changed from extreme scarcity in the late Soviet period to extraordinary abundance after 2000. Simultaneously, the food on offer transitioned from the stereotypically bland menus and inefficient… …

    Historical Dictionary of the Russian Federation

  • 22food — foodless, adj. foodlessness, n. /foohd/, n. 1. any nourishing substance that is eaten, drunk, or otherwise taken into the body to sustain life, provide energy, promote growth, etc. 2. more or less solid nourishment, as distinguished from liquids …

    Universalium

  • 23food —    The history of any nation’s diet is the history of the nation itself, with food fashions, fads and fancies mapping episodes of colonialism and migration, trade and exploration, cultural exchange and boundary marking. British food is no… …

    Encyclopedia of contemporary British culture

  • 24FOOD — The Biblical Period Diet in Ereẓ Israel during the biblical period was dependent mostly on the food supply of the closed agricultural economy. Most agricultural produce came from permanent settlements, and some wild plants were gathered, while… …

    Encyclopedia of Judaism

  • 25food — /fu:d/ noun 1 (U) things that people and animals eat, such as vegetables or meat: The food s great and it s not that expensive. | There are food shortages in many areas. 2 (C, U) a particular type of food : junk food/health food etc: All he ever… …

    Longman dictionary of contemporary English

  • 26food */*/*/ — UK [fuːd] / US [fud] noun Word forms food : singular food plural foods [uncountable] the things that people or animals eat Prices of food and clothing have risen dramatically in recent years. All the food is cooked and served by volunteer helpers …

    English dictionary

  • 27food — n. 1) to cook, prepare; heat; reheat food 2) to bolt, gulp (down); eat; swallow food 3) appetizing, delicious, tasty; coarse; exotic; fine; heavy; light; nourishing, wholesome; plain; rich; simple; spicy food 4) frozen; gourmet; health; junk;… …

    Combinatory dictionary

  • 28food — [[t]fu͟ːd[/t]] ♦ foods 1) N MASS Food is what people and animals eat. → See also , fast food, , junk food, wholefood Enjoy your food. ...supplies of food and water. ...emergency food aid. ...frozen foods. 2) PH …

    English dictionary

  • 29food — n. 1 a nutritious substance, esp. solid in form, that can be taken into an animal or a plant to maintain life and growth. 2 ideas as a resource for or stimulus to mental work (food for thought). Phrases and idioms: food additive a substance added …

    Useful english dictionary

  • 30Food —    Originally the Creator granted the use of the vegetable world for food to man (Gen. 1:29), with the exception mentioned (2:17). The use of animal food was probably not unknown to the antediluvians. There is, however, a distinct law on the… …

    Easton's Bible Dictionary

  • 31food —    Ai, mea ai; īna i (eaten with poi); ō (for a journey); kā palu (deprecatory); palu ai (vegetable); pīka o (dehydrated); pani (medicinal); pala ai (daub); pā iole (left by rats).    ♦ Food package, laulau, holo ai, io, kīholo.    ♦ Food gift,… …

    English-Hawaiian dictionary

  • 32food*/*/*/ — [fuːd] noun 1) [U] the things that people or animals eat Prices of food and clothing have risen recently.[/ex] All the food is cooked and served by volunteer helpers.[/ex] good fresh food[/ex] 2) [C/U] a particular type of food I can t eat spicy… …

    Dictionary for writing and speaking English

  • 33food — [[t]fud[/t]] n. 1) nut any nourishing substance eaten, drunk, or otherwise taken into the body to sustain life, provide energy, promote growth, etc 2) nut more or less solid nourishment, as distinguished from liquids 3) nut a particular kind of… …

    From formal English to slang

  • 34Food-Co-Op — Unter einer Foodcoop (Lebensmitteleinkaufsgemeinschaft, Lebensmittelkooperative, auch Food Coop oder Food Co Op, von englisch food cooperative, also etwa Lebensmittelgenossenschaft), versteht man den Zusammenschluss von Personen und Haushalten… …

    Deutsch Wikipedia

  • 35Food — (Roget s Thesaurus) >Eating. < N PARAG:Food >N GRP: N 1 Sgm: N 1 eating eating &c. >V. Sgm: N 1 deglutition deglutition gulp epulation mastication manducation rumination Sgm: N 1 hippophagy hippophagy …

    English dictionary for students

  • 36food — [OE] Food and its Germanic relatives, German futter ‘fodder’, Dutch voedsel ‘food’, and Swedish föda ‘food’, all go back ultimately to a prehistoric Indo European base *pā , *pī , which also produced Latin pābulum ‘fodder’, Russian pisca ‘food’,… …

    The Hutchinson dictionary of word origins

  • 37food — [OE] Food and its Germanic relatives, German futter ‘fodder’, Dutch voedsel ‘food’, and Swedish föda ‘food’, all go back ultimately to a prehistoric Indo European base *pā , *pī , which also produced Latin pābulum ‘fodder’, Russian pisca ‘food’,… …

    Word origins

  • 38food — пищевой продукт frozen food container контейнер для замороженных продуктов perishable food warehouse склад скоропортящихся продуктов food supervision санитарный надзор за пищевыми продуктами food processing технология производства пищевых… …

    English-Russian travelling dictionary

  • 39food — /fud / (say foohd) noun 1. what is eaten, or taken into the body, for nourishment. 2. more or less solid nourishment (opposed to drink). 3. a particular kind of solid nourishment: a breakfast food. 4. whatever supplies nourishment to organic… …

    Australian-English dictionary

  • 40food — Anything eaten for the nourishment of the body. 35 Am J2d Food § I. Articles used for food or drink for manor animals and the components of any such article. 21 USC § 321. All articles used for food, drink, confectionery, or condiment by man or… …

    Ballentine's law dictionary