It is unthinkable for any gourmet to incorporate these with the rich dressing.
Some time is necessary for any gourmet [Footnote: Any gentleman or lady, who may please, is at perfect liberty to translate the word gourmetinto any other tongue.
Napoleon the Great so fully recognized the social value of keeping a good table that, although no gourmet himself, he wished all his chief functionaries to be so.
Addison describes with details one of these establishments kept up by the Capuchins at Fribourg in Switzerland, in imitation of the ingenious Roman gourmet we have named.
Those who have studied the classics will remember the passionate love with which the Roman gourmet regarded these fishes.
There the pitiless gourmet powders it over with the most pungent pepper, squeezes over the wounded and still bleeding body the abomination of its race in the shape of citric acid or vinegar, and then, alas!
This is a very favourite dish in Lyons and Paris, both amongst the gourmet and the gourmand.
The Ordnance-house was his place of business and mess-room; but now and then the warrior gourmet elevated the gastronomic art to the highest pitch by giving small parties on the summit or pinnacle of the rocky mountain.
The gourmet is the Epicurean dilettante, who eats scientifically and with all his organs--ears, of course, included.
Horace is enthusiastic about them; he notes the people who first provided him with them, and the name of the gourmet who at the first bite(37) was able to tell whence the particular breed came.
The etymology of gourmet is obscure; it may be ultimately connected with the English "groom" (q.