What is another word for buns?

Pronunciation: [bˈʌnz] (IPA)

Buns are a type of food that can be found in various forms, such as sweet or savory, soft or crispy, and round or elongated. There are also a variety of synonyms you can use to describe buns, depending on their type, texture, and purpose. For instance, you might refer to sweet buns as rolls, baps, or pastries, while savory buns can be called bread, loaf, or muffins. Additionally, the texture of buns can be described in terms of fluffiness, flakiness, crunchiness, or chewiness, as with croissants, scones, crackers, or bagels. Whatever type of buns you prefer, exploring different synonyms can help you to broaden your vocabulary and express your culinary preferences more precisely.

Synonyms for Buns:

What are the paraphrases for Buns?

Paraphrases are restatements of text or speech using different words and phrasing to convey the same meaning.
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What are the hypernyms for Buns?

A hypernym is a word with a broad meaning that encompasses more specific words called hyponyms.

Usage examples for Buns

There's the place to buy buns.
"Night and Day"
Virginia Woolf
Elsewhere there were people waiting, eating buns out of paper bags, and here in the shop the sun lighted the backs of rows of second-hand novels and down in Treliss the water was, very gently, lapping the little wooden jetty.
"Fortitude"
Hugh Walpole
Nevertheless this amiable fellow bought himself a clock with a loud ringing bell, and when this clock rang out at five each morning, he would throw bread and buns to Little Sweep just over the way.
"The Green Forest Fairy Book"
Loretta Ellen Brady

Famous quotes with Buns

  • Being a beggar, he said, was not his fault, and he refused either to have any compunction about it or to let it trouble him. He was the enemy of society, and quite ready to take to crime if he saw a good opportunity. He refused on principle to be thrifty. In the summer he saved nothing, spending his surplus earnings on drink, as he did not care about women. If he was penniless when winter came on, then society must look after him. He was ready to extract every penny he could from charity, provided that he was not expected to say thank you for it. He avoided religious charities, however, for he said it stuck in his throat to sing hymns for buns. He had various other points of honour; for instance, it was his boast that never in his life, even when starving, had he picked up a cigarette end. He considered himself in a class above the ordinary run of beggars, who, he said, were an abject lot, without even the decency to be ungrateful.
    George Orwell
  • The fisherman fishes as the urchin eats cream buns, from lust.
    T. H. White

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