cool cellar

cool cellar

A cellar, 1 beneath a house, whose temperature is low enough to store beverages, dairy products, meat, and/or vegetables.
References in classic literature ?
It'll be all the better, Agafea Mihalovna, it won't mildew, even though our ice has begun to thaw already, so that we've no cool cellar to store it," said Kitty, at once divining her husband's motive, and addressing the old housekeeper with the same feeling; "but your pickle's so good, that mamma says she never tasted any like it," she added, smiling, and putting her kerchief straight.
Besides, I am not fitted up with a convenient cool cellar to keep my drink in.
It can also serve to bring cool cellar air to the rest of the house on hot summer days too.
David is about to launch his pilot scheme in the suitably dark and cool cellar of the hotel which is next to his home.
If you're lucky enough to have a cool cellar, all the better, providing that the temperature's around 50F or 10C.
At the sprawling military hospital here, fruits and vegetables are tenderly stored in a vast, cool cellar for the winter.
Now for the reds, which Flanagan serves at a typical cool cellar temperature of 55 to 60 degrees.
You can store eggs for several months in a cool cellar with high humidity (72 80%).
If you have a cool cellar or garage, horseradish stores very well at 32 degrees F.
Its cool cellars are a wonderful relief after a stroll around the hot, dusty paths of the vineyard.
Malmsey is a Madeira, a sweet wine made on the subtropical Portuguese island of Madeira, it is unusual in the wine world in that it is aged in cask not in cool cellars but in hot lofts, by a now traditional method called cantiero, which signifies natural heating.
The first of the long, cool cellars under Pierre and Sophie's home were dug out of the damp chalk in the 17th Century.