take-away

ADJECTIVE
  1. of or involving food to be taken and eaten off the premises
    the takeout counter
    `take-away' is chiefly British
    takeout pizza
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How To Use take-away In A Sentence

  • `take-away' is chiefly British
  • Take-aways several times a week, Chinese all-you-can-eat buffets, cheap carveries, a bottle of wine every night and everything fried. WalesOnline - Home
  • Surely the most well-known take-away treats in Brittany are crêpes, which are impossible to avoid no matter where you go.
  • Talking of killjoys, I see the Food and Drink Federation's latest wheeze for tackling the problem of obesity is to force restaurants and take-aways to carry detailed nutritional information about every dish on their menu.
  • But let's introduce a drastic curtailment of take-away liquor sales, particular on those days of the week when welfare payments are freshly available.
  • I'm too tired to cook let's get something from the Chinese take-away.
  • It is only because you have admitted the breach of this order at the earliest opportunity and fortunately you were behaving yourself in that pizza take-away that we are not going to send you to prison.
  • The thieves gained entry to the gunsmiths by breaking into the New China Palace take-away next door and then smashing their way through the adjoining brick wall.
  • I fancy an Indian take-away.
  • They could have thought they were stealing not much more than her take-away supper. DISPLACED PERSON
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