food

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Related to Foods: Whole foods
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Synonyms for food

Synonyms for food

Synonyms for food

References in classic literature ?
The girl was exhausted from loss of sleep, from lack of food and drink, and from the nervous reaction consequent to the terrifying experiences through which she had passed.
Yet that the soil of the valley was tilled was evident and that these things had food was equally so.
But," exclaimed Carthoris, "this is not real food--it was not here an instant since, and real food does not materialize out of thin air.
said the Grasshopper; we have got plenty of food at present.
The grass food, though very good, was not the thing to keep up my condition without corn.
From Sano, the Japanese steward, and from him alone, did Jerry receive food.
Two canine animals in a time of dearth, may be truly said to struggle with each other which shall get food and live.
The hungry animal goes on making movements until it gets food; it seems natural, therefore, to suppose that the idea of food is present throughout the process, and that the thought of the end to be achieved sets the whole process in motion.
Nor would Michael touch the food till he received the welcome, "Can do.
Such food may sure enough not be proper for children, nor even for longing girls old and young.
The snows fell and melted, yet he never returned; and at last the heart of the girl grew cold and hard, and her little boy became a burden in her eyes, till one day she spoke thus to him: 'See, there is food for many days to come.
We could find little time to go out and get food, because of the councils, for there was always some little thing to be settled, such as naming two new watchers to take the place of the old ones on the hill, or naming how much food should fall to the share of the men who kept their weapons always in their hands and got no food for themselves.
His narrative was often broken by lapses of concentration during which he reverted to his plaintive mumbling for food and recurrence to the statement that there was a way out; but by firmness and patience the Englishman drew out piece-meal a more or less lucid exposition of the remarkable scheme of evolution that rules in Caspak.
The girl's words temporarily quieted the men, and finally it was decided that the two kegs of water and the four tins of food should be divided into two parts, one-half going forward to the three sailors to do with as they saw best, and the balance aft to the three passengers.
The practical objection to animal food in my case was its uncleanness; and besides, when I had caught and cleaned and cooked and eaten my fish, they seemed not to have fed me essentially.