[ UK /bˈɒnbɒn/ ]
  1. a candy that usually has a center of fondant or fruit or nuts coated in chocolate
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How To Use bonbon In A Sentence

  • Located in a 15th-century wine merchant's house, the Choco Story museum traces the history of chocolate from its origins as the sacred drink of the Mayas and Aztecs to Belgium's emergence as a cocoa-superpower after the Neuhaus family—Swiss immigrants in Brussels—confected the first chocolate-filled bonbons in the first years of the 20th century. Turning Chocolate on Its Head
  • It's all part of a push by specialty chocolatiers to make candy more manly, and to get men to reach for a stout caramel or India Pale Ale bonbon as eagerly as they might grab a nice cold one. Hoppy Holidays: Sweet Makers Try to Tap Market for Beer Candy
  • As I was leaving, I glimpsed a familiar face at one of the tables, sitting alone in front of a giant chocolate bonbon. Deadly
  • She dumped the contents of the box into a bonbon dish that stood upon the hall table and picking out the chocolate piece, ate it daintily while she examined her purchases.
  • Its Chef Sessions compilation celebrates seven top West Coast talents with forward-looking creations such as an enrobed agro-dolce brittle by San Francisco's Chris Cosentino, a bonbon filled with pine resin ganache by Seattle's Jonathan Sundstrom and a divine carrot-caramel-centered tile by Portland's Gabriel Rucker. $37, News You Can Eat
  • Plant Nomenclature • Family Cucurbitaceae - Genus Cucurbita • species pepo - summer squash, pumpkin, acorn squash maxima - hubbard, buttercup, kabocha moschata - butternut, Long Island Cheese mixta - variety or cultivar Zephyr, Howden, Tiptop Blue Ballet, bonbon Waltham butternut Green striped cushaw - Also in the Cucurbitaceae family: Cucumis melo Recently Uploaded Slideshows
  • I can remember when many ladies -- most ladies, carried a box -- nay, two boxes -- tabatiere and bonbonniere. The Lock and Key Library Classic Mystery and Detective Stories: Old Time English
  • Ben also paid £1.89 for a pack of lemon bonbons that turned out to be so hard in the centre that they were practically inedible.
  • ‘You don't want them to think you've been eating bonbons and watching TV for five years,’ he said.
  • Lord Arthur put the capsule into a pretty little silver bonbonniere that he saw in a shop window in Bond Street, threw away Pestle and Humbey's ugly pill-box, and drove off at once to Lady Clementina's. Lord Arthur Savile's Crime
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