(chiefly, UK, Australia, and, New Zealand, of food) To be eaten off the premises.
Frequently used in the question “eat-in or takeaway ?” (North American: “for here or to go?”) at restaurants that offer food for both on and off premise eating.
* (to be eaten off premises) to go (North America)
* eat in (British)
* for here (North America)
* have here (New Zealand)
* Italian: (l)
(chiefly, UK, Australia, and, New Zealand) A restaurant that sells food to be eaten elsewhere.
* 2005 , Amsterdam , ,
- If you're hungry, there's a takeaway just around the corner.
* 2006 , Mary Fitzpatrick, Tom Parkinson, Nick Ray, East Africa , Lonely Planet,
- The wonderful, and deeply filling, world of Dutch broodjes (sandwiches) has its greatest champion in this takeaway , one of the very few that still features proper homemade meat and fish salads in your bun, rather than the almost ubiquitous factory prepared product that?s taken over the sandwich market.
(chiefly, UK, Australia, and, New Zealand) A meal bought to be eaten elsewhere.
- Some of the cheapest places to eat in Kampala are the ubiquitous takeaways that dot the city centre.
* 2008 , Annalisa Rellie, Tricia Hayne, Turks & Caicos Islands , Bradt Travel Guides,
- I fancy an Indian takeaway tonight.
* 2008 , The Complete Residents? Guide: Los Angeles , Explorer Publishing,
- Good Italian cuisine & friendly service. Also does takeaways , including pizza.
(golf) The preliminary part of a golfer?s swing when the club is brought back away from the ball.
* 2001 , David Chmiel, Kevin Morris, Golf Past 50 ,
- Pizza and Thai food are popular delivery and takeaway choices, but there are a number of options.
* 2005 , Paul G. Schempp, Peter Mattsson, Golf: Steps To Success ,
- One drill to help you work on the long, low takeaway is to place a tee, a coin, or even another ball just beyond your back foot (whatever you choose should be slightly inside your toe to promote a slightly inside swing path).
* 2007 , John Andrisani, Golfweek?s 101 Winning Golf Tips ,
- Make sure your hands and shoulders work together during the takeaway .
(US) A concession made by a labor union in the course of negotiations.
An idea from a talk, presentation, etc., that the listener or reader should remember and consider.
* 2008 , Carol A. E. Bentley, Beat The Recession: Proven Marketing Tactics , Volume 1,
- Tiger Woods, like other golfing greats, employs a smooth, evenly paced takeaway action.
* 2010 , Scott Monty, Foreword'', Erik Qualman, ''Socialnomics: How Social Media Transforms the Way We Live and Do Business ,
- For example, one of the big takeaways for myself (even though I know better) is when I don?t review my goals daily I get sucked into what?s currently happening and easily get distracted from what?s most important.
- A strength of this book is Qualman?s ability to take complex issues and break them into easily digestible takeaways through the use of real world examples and analogies.
In sense “idea from presentation etc.”, frequently used in plural to refer to all important ideas contained therein; compare (m), (m), (m), etc.
* (restaurant selling food to be eaten elsewhere) carryout , takeout (chiefly North America)
* (food to be eaten elsewhere) carryout , takeout (chiefly North America)
* (preparatory backward swing of a golf club)
* (concession during negotiation)
* (idea to be remembered and considered) sound bite
* carry out
* take away, take-away
* take out, takeout
A large celebratory meal; a feast.
(archaic) A dessert; a course of sweetmeats.
- We'll dine in the great room, but let the music / And banquet be prepared here.
To participate in a banquet; to feast.
(obsolete) To have dessert after a feast.
- Were it a draught for Juno when she banquets , I would not taste thy treasonous offer.
To treat with a banquet or sumptuous entertainment of food; to feast.
- Where they did both sup and banquet .
- Just in time to banquet / The illustrious company assembled there.