break bread


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Words related to break bread

have a meal, usually with company

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Let us break bread together on our knees; Let us break bread together on our knees; When I fall on my knees, with my face to the rising sun; O Lord, have mercy on me.
A dream of creating a place where heroes and villains from books, films and video games could walk side-by-side and break bread together.
It can indeed and should in fact unite us as we break bread together at the table.
Here is an example of how civilising it is to break bread with others.
That is why our motto is 'Break Bread. Not Tradition.'" For more information, visit www.tribesadozen.com.
Do they break bread with the gentry Or feed where ghoulies fed?
27.3 Percentage who would want to break bread with Albert Einstein.
The Break Bread Food Bank will help the needy in Wednesbury and Tipton after volunteers heard reports that children went hungry during the summer holidays when the meals were unavailable.
"We're honoured to be part of the Queen's Diamond Jubilee weekend, and we're sure millions of people will break bread together on June 3, making this the biggest Big Lunch yet."
Nowhere in my mind's eye do I see disciples protecting each other as they engage in sexual abuse of children, nor do I see Jesus refusing to break bread and share wine with those who would betray him.
then the wipe the In fact I'd rather swallow the civets whole excrescence raw than to break bread with Rupert Murdoch and his cut-throat, bottom-dwelling reptiles any day of the week.
And sitting down in the middle of a gorgeous landscape to break bread with strangers who will become, by the end of the meal, new friends what could be better, or more beautiful?
Last night the highest bid to break bread with Rudd stood at 15,600 dollars, News.com.au reports.
More than 300 religious and political leaders met in New York in September to break bread with an unlikely dinner guest: Iranian President Mahmoud Ahmadinejad.
The word "companion" comes from the Old French word "compaignon" with the first usage noted in 1297, derived from the Latin roots, com- ("with") and panis ("bread"), meaning literally, "someone you break bread with." The word "compassion" also comes through Old French (1340) from Latin roots, com- and pati ("to suffer").