bakery美 [ˈbeɪk(ə)ri] 英
a place where bread and cakes are made and/or sold
a building where bread, cakes, etc. are made or sold
Forty years ago there was no place to go but a bakery to buy a loaf of bread, to get a piece of cake.
One winter day, a little boy was standing on a grate next to a bakery trying to keep his shoeless feet warm.
You'd better get out of the bakery right away and go into the oil business or become a banker.
And if you happen to pop your head into the bakery room and admire the tile job on the floor, you can thank him for that, too.
Jennifer Neiman and her sister Susan Woodhouse opened the bakery about a year ago, right in the middle of the Great Recession.
And I said, "No, no, I'm learning to listen -- you choose. It's your bakery, your street, your country, not mine. "
The first time I did it, he told me to put the ones that were cracked or flawed into a bucket for the bakery.
His mother was in the bakery, behind the counter, with a shawl around her shoulders, because she was always cold.
The first time I did so, my grandfather told me, to a cracked or flawed into a bucket of eggs, well take the matter to the bakery.
Next, the bride entered a bakery and said to the woman who owned it, "You'll have no regrets if you hire me to work for you. "