cake


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Synonyms for cake

Synonyms for cake

to make or become physically hard

Synonyms for cake

References in classic literature ?
You don't know how to manage Looking-glass cakes,' the Unicorn remarked.
That's Christmas music," she said, when Aaron had ended, and had secured his piece of cake again.
But he wanted to show her that he was grateful, and the only mode that occurred to him was to offer Aaron a bit more cake.
Good, plain, common cookin', Jinny'll do;--make a good pone o' bread,--bile her taters far,--her corn cakes isn't extra, not extra now, Jinny's corn cakes isn't, but then they's far,--but, Lor, come to de higher branches, and what can she do?
And George and Tom moved to a comfortable seat in the chimney-corner, while Aunte Chloe, after baking a goodly pile of cakes, took her baby on her lap, and began alternately filling its mouth and her own, and distributing to Mose and Pete, who seemed rather to prefer eating theirs as they rolled about on the floor under the table, tickling each other, and occasionally pulling the baby's toes.
You 've hit it this time, Polly; you certainly have a gift for putting a good deal of both articles into your own and other people's lives, which is lucky, as, we all have to eat that sort of cake, whether we like it or not," observed Tom, so soberly that Polly opened her eyes, and Maud exclaimed, "I do believe he 's preaching.
But in the well-made cake, the plums are wisely scattered all through, and every mouthful is a pleasure.
Dorothy, however, was hungry, and she was not afraid of being ill; so she ate several cakes and found them good, and also she drank a cup of excellent coffee made of a richly flavored clay, browned in the furnaces and then ground fine, and found it most refreshing and not at all muddy.
The girl separated a section of cake from the parent body.
Very likely, if the truth were known, there was somebody below who passed him up regular supplies of cake and cocoa.
Master Eustache, I have already told you not to eat that cake.
It is probable that the spectacle which at that moment attracted all looks in that direction, would have made them forget completely the Rat-Hole, and the halt which they intended to make there, if big Eustache, six years of age, whom Mahiette was dragging along by the hand, had not abruptly recalled the object to them: "Mother," said he, as though some instinct warned him that the Rat-Hole was behind him, "can I eat the cake now?
She said we could have fruit cake and cherry preserves for tea.
There is one thing I like better than cake," he said; "and that one thing is a plain explanation.
Better beans and bacon in peace than cakes and ale in fear.