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General Crossword Questions for “buttered”

  • Covered with dairy spread
  • Crumpet may be, so to speak, in bed
  • How to serve toast, say, when retired?


  • The buttered cat paradox is a paradox based on the tongue-in-cheek combination of two adages: Buttered toast always lands buttered side down.[1] The paradox arises when one considers what would happen if one attached a piece of buttered toast (butter side up) to the back of a cat, then dropped the cat. — “Buttered cat paradox - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia”,
  • Hot Buttered Soul. From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia Hot Buttered Soul was Isaac Hayes' second studio album. Released in 1969, it is recognized as a landmark in soul music. Contents. — “Hot Buttered Soul - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia”,
  • Butter is a dairy product made by churning fresh or fermented cream or milk. Butter consists of butterfat, water and milk proteins. Most frequently made from cows' milk, butter can also be manufactured from the milk of other mammals, including. — “Butter - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia”,


  • Fool. Cry to it, nuncle, as the cockney did to the eels when she put 'em i' the paste alive; she knapped 'em o' the coxcombs with a stick and cried 'Down, wantons, down!' 'Twas her brother that, in pure kindness to his horse, buttered his hay. — “King Lear” by William Shakespeare
  • The front-door bell clanged loudly, and the Rat, who was very greasy with buttered toast, sent Billy, the smaller hedgehog, to see who it might be. — “The Wind in the Willows” by Kenneth Grahame
  • He sat down, cut and buttered a slice of the loaf. — “Ulysses” by James Joyce
  • The nature that would eat rhubarb like buttered turnips, would frustrate the use and virtue of it; it must be something to trouble and disturb the stomach, that must purge and cure it; and here the common rule, that things are cured by their contraries, fails; for in this one ill is cured by another. — “Essays” by Michel de Montaigne
  • And in his books, as a rule, the course of true love ran as smooth as buttered honey. — “The Good Soldier” by Ford Madox Ford
  • He stayed like that until he was startled out of it by the shout of the policeman who sat at the little table at the open window and, as K. now saw, was eating his breakfast. "Why didn't she come in?" he asked. "She's not allowed to," said the big policeman. "You're under arrest, aren't you." "But how can I be under arrest? And how come it's like this?" "Now you're starting again," said the policeman, dipping a piece of buttered bread in the honeypot. "We don't answer questions like that." "You will have to answer them," said K. "Here are my identification papers, now show me yours and I certainly want to see the arrest warrant." "Oh, my God!" said the policeman. "In a position like yours, and you think you can start giving orders, do you? It won't do you any good to get us on the wrong side, even if you think it will - we're probably more on your side that anyone else you know!" "That's true, you know, you'd better believe it," said Franz, holding a cup of coffee in his hand which he did not lift to his mouth but looked at K. in a way that was probably meant to be full of meaning but could not actually be understood. — “The Trial” by Franz Kafka


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