cook house


A kitchen once a subsidiary to, and separate from, a large main house. This separation avoided overheating the house during hot summer weather, minimized the possibility of accidentally setting the house on fire, and minimized cooking odors in the house.
McGraw-Hill Dictionary of Architecture and Construction. Copyright © 2003 by McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc.
References in classic literature ?
Two days later the three dropped from the trees on the edge of the plain across which they could see the smoke rising from the bungalow and the cook house chimneys.
Anna was already quite well known with appearances at food markets while her food blog, 'The Grazer', had a loyal following, so the 20-seat capacity Cook House was regularly filled.
The Wauconda Township Historical Society will host a summer tea Saturday, June 15, at the Cook House, 505 W.
COOK House began life as shipping containers in the Ouseburn area of Newcastle, opening for breakfast, lunch and occasional supper clubs.
They are also installed in the hostels and cook houses. We have also arranged food warmers in the cook house, so that the food remains warm," said Colonel Malik.
Striking civil servants outside James Cook House inMiddlesbrough gathered from 6.30am, as more than 1,300 workers were expected to support the action on Teesside.
1PM Lunch - 40 minutes for sandwiches or soup, chilli con carne or spaghetti in the cook house on the old George Air Force base.
'When things were ready - a cook house, stores, and a radio shack - they moved onto the camp.
AN army kitchen is known as the cook house. A mess hall is a military dining room (For The Record, Page 39, January 28).
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