Top 10 similar words or synonyms for rarebit

cawl    0.651366

folktale    0.608929

sheepdog    0.604194

crumpet    0.597562

wullie    0.590545

gwentian    0.589323

shuibhne    0.587988

colcannon    0.586516

oggie    0.584302

kelpie    0.584296

Top 30 analogous words or synonyms for rarebit

Article Example
Sabine Rarebit Ch. Sabine Rarebit was a best in show winner at the Westminster Kennel Club Dog Show in 1910. He was a Smooth-coated fox terrier considered to be "not only the best fox terrier out, but, in the opinion of many judges, the best ever bred."
Welsh rarebit There is some suggestion that Welsh Rabbit derives from a South Wales Valleys staple, in which a generous lump of cheese is placed into a mixture of beaten eggs and milk, seasoned with salt and pepper, and baked in the oven until the egg mixture has firmed and the cheese has melted. Onion may be added and the mixture would be eaten with bread and butter and occasionally with the vinegar from pickled beetroot.
Welsh rarebit The entry in Merriam-Webster's "Dictionary of English Usage" is "Welsh rabbit, Welsh rarebit" and states: "When Francis Grose defined Welsh rabbit in "A Classical Dictionary of the Vulgar Tongue" in 1785, he mistakenly indicated that rabbit was a corruption of "rarebit". It is not certain that this erroneous idea originated with Grose..."
Welsh rarebit In his 1926 edition of the "Dictionary of Modern English Usage", the grammarian H. W. Fowler states a forthright view: "Welsh Rabbit is amusing and right. Welsh Rarebit is stupid and wrong."
French Rarebit After the dynamite explodes, the two goofy chefs, having survived the blast, jauntily sing Alouette, adding, with a cheer, ""Vive Antoine!"" To this, Bugs remarks as the cartoon closes, "Poi-sonally, I prefer hamboigah."
Welsh rarebit Acknowledging that there is more than one way to make a rarebit, some cookbooks have included two recipes: the "Boston Cooking-School Cook Book" of 1896 provides one béchamel-based recipe and another with beer, "Le Guide Culinaire" of 1907 has one with ale and one without, and the "Constance Spry Cookery Book" of 1956 has one with flour and one without.
Welsh rarebit Hannah Glasse, in her 1747 cookbook "The Art of Cookery", gives recipes for "Scotch rabbit", "Welch rabbit" and two versions of "English rabbit".
Welsh rarebit To make a Scotch rabbit, toast the bread very nicely on both sides, butter it, cut a slice of cheese about as big as the bread, toast it on both sides, and lay it on the bread.
Welsh rarebit The notion that toasted cheese was a favourite dish irresistible to the Welsh has existed since the Middle Ages. In "A C Merie Talys" (100 Merry Tales), a printed book of jokes of 1526 AD (of which William Shakespeare made some use), it is told that God became weary of all the Welshmen in heaven, 'which with their krakynge and babelynge trobelyd all the others', and asked the Porter of Heaven Gate, St Peter, to do something about it. So St Peter went outside the gates and called in a loud voice ' "Cause bobe", yt is as moche to say as "rostyd chese" ': at which all the Welshmen ran out, and when St Peter saw they were all outside, he went in and locked the gates, which is why there are no Welshmen in heaven. The 1526 compiler says he found this story 'Wryten amonge olde gestys'.
French Rarebit Louis comes in and demands that Bugs, who Louis obviously mistakes to be François, that he get the rabbit back until François whacks him on the head with a mallet, making Louis see that François, who asks if he was expecting Humphrey Bogart, is the rabbit. Louis asks, "MONSIEUR FRANÇOIS, WHAT HAPPENED?!" To this, François tells him that Bugs knows the recipe from the famed Antoine, forcing Louis to demand that Bugs now show "him" the recipe. Bugs agrees and does the same routine to him then places them into an oven (identified on the door as La Oven) with a carrot, which also has a stick of dynamite in it.