Patronage vs Food - What's the difference?

patronage | food | Related terms |

Patronage is a related term of food.


As nouns the difference between patronage and food

is that patronage is patronage while food is (uncountable) any substance that can be consumed by living organisms, especially by eating, in order to sustain life.

patronage

Noun

  • The act of providing approval and support; backing; championship.
  • His vigorous patronage of the conservatives got him in trouble with progressives.
  • Customers collectively; clientele; business.
  • The restaurant had an upper class patronage .
  • A communication that indicates lack of respect by patronizing the recipient; condescension; disdain.
  • (politics) Granting favours or giving contracts or making appointments to office in return for political support.
  • Guardianship, as of a saint; tutelary care.
  • (Addison)
  • The right of nomination to political office.
  • (UK, legal) The right of presentation to church or ecclesiastical benefice; advowson.
  • (Blackstone)

    Verb

    (patronag)
  • To support by being a patron of.
  • * 2003 , Hubert Michael Seiwert, Popular Religious Movements and Heterodox Sects in Chinese History , BRILL, ISBN 9789004131460, [http://books.google.com/books?id=Xg-gcQq1TGQC&pg=PA62&dq=patronaged page 62]:
  • Mingdi continued the policy of his father who had patronaged Confucian learning.
  • * 2004 , C.K. Gandhirajan, Organized Crime , APH Publishing Corporation, ISBN 978-81-7648-481-7, [http://books.google.com/books?id=ohyhsmWmelAC&pg=PA147&dq=patronaged page 147]:
  • Table 5.4 reveals the role of criminal gangs’ patron under each crime category. From this, we can understand that 74 percent of the mercenaries are patronaged and supported by the politicians either of the ruling or opposition party.
  • * 2007 , Stefaan Fiers and Ineke Secker, “A Career through the Party”, chapter 6 of Maurizio Cotta and Heinrich Best (editors), Democratic Representation in Europe , Oxford University Press, ISBN 978-0-19-923420-2, [http://books.google.com/books?id=EtetpwF-xHMC&pg=PA138&dq=patronaged page 138]:
  • To summarize: a person with a party political background is thus defined as ‘a person that has served in (a) and/or (b) a non-elective position inside the party administration of patronaged position in another organisation, i.e. the political functionary ’.
  • To be a regular customer or client of; to patronize; to patronise; to support; to keep going.
  • * in The Primary Teacher (magazine), Volume III, Number ??, New-England Publishing Company, [http://books.google.com/books?id=sxgVAAAAIAAJ&pg=PA33&dq=patronaged page 63]:
  • This house is largely patronaged by the professors and students of many of the Educational Institutions of New England and the Middle States; and all perons visiting New York, either for business or pleasure, will find this an excellent place at which to stop.
  • * 1902 May, in Oregon Poultry Journal , [http://books.google.com/books?id=flRMAAAAYAAJ&pg=PA27&dq=patronage page 27]:
  • Mr. F. A. Welch, of the Oak View Poultry Farm, Salem, starts an add with us this issue. Our readers will be treated well, if they patronage Mr. Welch.
  • * 2002 , Kevin Fox Gotham, Race, Real Estate, and Uneven Development , SUNY Press, ISBN 978-0-7914-5377-3, [http://books.google.com/books?id=CRG0QOEw9wAC&pg=PA28&dq=patronaged page 28]:
  • Most public establishments catered to Blacks, and Whites actively patronaged some black-owned businesses (Martin 1982, 6, 9–11; Slingsby 1980, 31–32).
    ----

    food

    English

    Noun

    (en-noun)
  • (uncountable) Any substance that can be consumed by living organisms, especially by eating, in order to sustain life.
  • * {{quote-book, year=1922, author=(Ben Travers), title=(A Cuckoo in the Nest)
  • , chapter=1 citation , passage=“[…] the awfully hearty sort of Christmas cards that people do send to other people that they don't know at all well. You know. The kind that have mottoes like
      Here's rattling good luck and roaring good cheer, / With lashings of food and great hogsheads of beer. […]”}}
  • * {{quote-magazine, date=2013-06-29, volume=407, issue=8842, page=72-3, magazine=(The Economist)
  • , title= A punch in the gut , passage=Mostly, the microbiome is beneficial. It helps with digestion and enables people to extract a lot more calories from their food than would otherwise be possible. Research over the past few years, however, has implicated it in diseases from atherosclerosis to asthma to autism.}}
  • (countable) A foodstuff.
  • (uncountable, figuratively) Anything that nourishes or sustains.
  • Mozart and Bach are food for my soul.
  • * (and other bibiographic particulars) (William Shakespeare)
  • This may prove food to my displeasure.
  • * (and other bibiographic particulars) (William Wordsworth)
  • In this moment there is life and food / For future years.

    Usage notes

    * Adjectives often applied to "food": raw, cooked, baked, fried, grilled, processed, healthy, unhealthy, wholesome, nutritious, safe, toxic, tainted, adulterated, tasty, delicious, fresh, stale, sweet, sour, spicy, exotic, marine.

    Synonyms

    * (substance consumed by living organisms) bellytimber, chow (slang), comestible (formal), eats (slang), feed (for domesticated animals), fodder (for domesticated animals), foodstuffs, nosh (slang), nourishment, sustenance, victuals * (anything intended to supply energy or nourishment of an entity or idea) brainfood * (foodstuff) bellytimber, foodstuff

    Derived terms

    * cat food * comfort food * dog food * fast food * food bank * food chain * food fight * food for thought * food pyramid * food stamp * foodstuff * foody * health food * junk food * rabbit food * seafood * soul food * whole food

    See also

    * breakfast * brunch * dinner * dunch * lunch, luncheon * meal * supper *

    Statistics

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