Joe offered me more gravy
, which I was afraid to take.
It was the brown-and-yellow platter containing the baked potatoes with the gravy
in them and bits of meat which she had cut and mixed among them.
His legs were stretched wide apart, and betwixt his knees he held a great pasty compounded of juicy meats of divers kinds made savory with tender young onions, both meat and onions being mingled with a good rich gravy
says Harris; "I want a spoon to help the gravy
Next door was the kitchen, where they were washing up; white cooks were dipping their arms into cauldrons, while the waiters made their meal voraciously off broken meats, sopping up the gravy
with bits of crumb.
They obeyed at once, and next served a fine large turbot on a silver platter, with drawn gravy
poured over it.
The platter was fairly heaped with a fine stew, smoking hot, with many kinds of vegetables and dumplings and a rich, delicious gravy
And can't you see that all that nice, red gravy
is completely dried away?
When we gave a dinner at home, we had gravy
soup, turbot and lobster-sauce, haunch of mutton, boiled fowls and tongue, lukewarm oyster-patties and sticky curry for side-dishes; wild duck, cabinet-pudding, jelly, cream and tartlets.
So noble a pie, such tender pigeons, and sugar in the gravy
instead of salt
A large circular piece taken from the bac is roasted on the embers with the hide downwards and i the form of a saucer, so that none of the gravy
is lost If any worthy alderman had supped with us that evening "carne con cuero," without doubt, would soon have bee celebrated in London
who looked like kangaroos) scrambled into the dish of roast mutton, and began eagerly lapping up the gravy
, 'just like pigs in a trough
Sit down, gentlemen, and fall to, with a good hearty appetite; the fat, the lean, the gravy
, the horse-radish as you like it--don't spare it.
He resumed this occupation when he was replete with beef, had sucked up all the gravy
in the baking-dish with the flat of his knife, and had drawn liberally on a barrel of small beer in the scullery.
Upon these platters he placed two goodly portions of the contents of the pie, thus imparting the unusual interest to the entertainment that each partaker scooped out the inside of his plate, and consumed it with his other fare, besides having the sport of pursuing the clots of congealed gravy
over the plain of the table, and successfully taking them into his mouth at last from the blade of his knife, in case of their not first sliding off it.