Definition of Cracknels

1. Noun. (plural of cracknel) ¹



¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Cracknels

1. cracknel [n] - See also: cracknel

Cracknels Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Cracknels

crackled
crackles
crackleware
cracklewares
cracklier
crackliest
cracklike
crackling
crackling jaw
crackling rale
cracklingly
cracklings
cracklins
crackly
cracknel
cracknels (current term)
crackow
crackows
crackpipe
crackpipes
crackpot
crackpots
crackpottery
crackproof
cracks
cracks a book
cracksman
cracksmen
crackt
cracktro

Literary usage of Cracknels

Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:

1. A New System of Domestic Cookery: Formed Upon Principles of Economy and by Maria Eliza Ketelby Rundell (1824)
"cracknels. Mix with a quart of flour half a nutmeg grated, the yolks of four eggs beaten, with four spoonsful of rose- water, into a stiff paste, ..."

2. Antiquities of the Jews by William Brown, David Jennings (1823)
"Their better kind of cakes; their cracknels. Bread their prin. cipal food, eaten with oil, &c.; wheat, parched corn, barley, beans, summer fruits, roots; ..."

3. Essentials of Diet, Or, Hints on Food, in Health and Disease by Edward Harris Ruddock, Edward Barton Shuldham (1876)
"cracknels are light, and easily digested. Sponge cakes are also light, and often tempting. They may be soaked in hot milk ; as also may rusks and cracknels. ..."

4. The Invalid's Own Book: A Collection of Recipes from Various Books and by Mary Anne Boode Cust (1853)
"... cracknels. Mix half a pound of best floor with half a pound of sifted sugar, a quarter of a pound of fresh butter, two table-spoonfuls of rose water, ..."

5. Pages from a Private Diary by Henry Charles Beeching (1899)
"... and I did not sit long, but turned into the Biscuit Factory to see my favourite sight, the making of cracknels. It is the very type of hell. ..."

6. The Art of Cookery Made Easy and Refined: Comprising Ample Directions for by John Mollard (1802)
"cracknels. To half a pound of best white flour sifted add half a pound of sifted loaf sugar, a quarter of a pound of fresh butter, two table spoonfuls of ..."

7. The Complete Confectioner, Pastry-cook, and Baker: Plain and Practical by Eleanor Parkinson (1844)
"cracknels.—Rub six ounces of butter into three pounds and a half of flour—make a hole, and put in six ounces of powdered loaf sugar— wet up with eight eggs ..."

8. A New System of Domestic Cookery: Formed Upon Principles of Economy and by Maria Eliza Ketelby Rundell (1824)
"cracknels. Mix with a quart of flour half a nutmeg grated, the yolks of four eggs beaten, with four spoonsful of rose- water, into a stiff paste, ..."

9. Antiquities of the Jews by William Brown, David Jennings (1823)
"Their better kind of cakes; their cracknels. Bread their prin. cipal food, eaten with oil, &c.; wheat, parched corn, barley, beans, summer fruits, roots; ..."

10. Essentials of Diet, Or, Hints on Food, in Health and Disease by Edward Harris Ruddock, Edward Barton Shuldham (1876)
"cracknels are light, and easily digested. Sponge cakes are also light, and often tempting. They may be soaked in hot milk ; as also may rusks and cracknels. ..."

11. The Invalid's Own Book: A Collection of Recipes from Various Books and by Mary Anne Boode Cust (1853)
"... cracknels. Mix half a pound of best floor with half a pound of sifted sugar, a quarter of a pound of fresh butter, two table-spoonfuls of rose water, ..."

12. Pages from a Private Diary by Henry Charles Beeching (1899)
"... and I did not sit long, but turned into the Biscuit Factory to see my favourite sight, the making of cracknels. It is the very type of hell. ..."

13. The Art of Cookery Made Easy and Refined: Comprising Ample Directions for by John Mollard (1802)
"cracknels. To half a pound of best white flour sifted add half a pound of sifted loaf sugar, a quarter of a pound of fresh butter, two table spoonfuls of ..."

14. The Complete Confectioner, Pastry-cook, and Baker: Plain and Practical by Eleanor Parkinson (1844)
"cracknels.—Rub six ounces of butter into three pounds and a half of flour—make a hole, and put in six ounces of powdered loaf sugar— wet up with eight eggs ..."

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