Crossword clues for oreo
- Filled treat
- Ingredient in Cookies 'n Cream ice cream
- Cookie that has its name on it
- Some twist it before eating
- Hydrox rival, once
- Stacking contest cookie
- Treat that's sometimes dunked
- Kind of mud pie
- After-lunch bite
- Cookie with a filling
- Lunchbox goody
- "Milk's favorite cookie," in commercials
- Cookie with a floral design on it
- McFlurry flavor
- Double Stuf cookie
- Cookie sold in a blue package
- Lunchbox dessert item
- Cookie with its name on it
- Ice cream mix-in
- After-lunch snack
- It may get a licking after lunch
- Twistable cookie
- Twist-apart treat
- It's 71% cookie, 29% creme
- Mousse pie ingredient, maybe
- ___ Cakesters (Nabisco offering)
- Layered cookie
- Treat with a "Golden" variety
- Uh-Oh! ___ (Nabisco product)
- It has 12 flowers on each side
- Cookie with creme
- Snack with a floral design
- Treat in a blue wrapper
- Cookie first baked in Manhattan's Chelsea district
- Double-disc cookie
- Item in a "lick race"
- Kind of pie or cake
- Cookie with creme in the middle
- ___ Blizzard (Dairy Queen offering)
- Sandwich often given a twist
- Small sandwich
- ___ balls (chocolaty snacks)
- Crumbled ingredient in "dirt pudding"
- Snack with a Double Stuf variety
- Cookie celebrating its centennial in 2012
- Cookie that can be readily stacked
- It may get dipped in milk
- Snack item that's round on both ends?
- ___ Biscuit (1912 debut)
- Crumbly snack
- Cookie in cookies-and-cream ice cream
- Brand with a "Wonderfilled" ad campaign
- Cookie with white filling
- Non-fruit smoothie flavor
- Cookie that's kosher
- Chocolaty nibble
- Dirt pie ingredient
- Product first released by the National Biscuit Company in 1912
- Cookie ingredient in dirt cake
- Stackable dessert item
- Cookie involved in a licking race
- Bicolor snack
- Dunking cookie
- Layered snack
- Stackable snack
- Cookie with a chocolaty outside
- Dunkable treat
- Chips Ahoy! alternative
- Cookie sometimes dunked in milk
- Cookie that outcompeted Hydrox
- ___ cheesecake (black-and-white dessert)
- Cookie with a Thins variety
- Treat since 1912
- Traditional ingredient in cookies and cream ice cream
- Brand touted as "Milk's favorite cookie"
- Cookie that may be dipped in milk
- Two-tone treat
- Snack sometimes eaten from the inside out
- Food brand since 1912
- Cookie that's often pulled apart
- "Twist, Lick, Dunk" cookie
- Dessert item that was clued as "Mountain: Comb. form" in old crosswords
- Black-and-white, in sneaker lingo
- Cookie that started as a Hydrox knockoff
- Jell-O pudding flavor
- Chocolate cookie with white cream filling
- Mountain: Comb. form
- It's often twisted apart
- Mount: Comb. form
- Mountainous cookie?
- It often gets a lick
- Popular snack
- Snack sold in a stack
- Nabisco offering
- Triple-layer treat
- Fig Newton rival
- Item dunked in milk
- Cream-filled sandwich
- Nabisco product
- Nabisco treat
- Popular cookie
- Cookie favorite
- Cookie with a creme center
- Black-and-white treat
- Hydrox rival
- Snack item since 1912
- Treat with milk
- Nabisco sweet
- It may get a good licking
- Nabisco favorite
- Nabisco cookie
- "Biscuit" introduced in 1912
- Two-toned treat
- Chocolate snack
- Black-and-white cookie
- Nabisco snack
- Kind of "snackwich"
- Snack that's bitten or licked
- Snack since 1912
- Black-and-white snack
- It's a cookie
- Lunchbox treat
- Chocolate-and-cream cookie
- Lunch box treat
- After-lunch sandwich
- Modern ice cream flavor
- It's dipped in milk
- Sandwich cookie
- Hydrox alternative
- Sweet sandwich
- Cookie in stacking contests
- It comes in black and white
- Cookie since 1912
- Hydrox competitor
- Snack in a stack
- Three-ply snack
- Mountain: Prefix
- It may get a licking after dinner
- Three-layer treat
- Snack choice
- Snack brand that sponsored Dale Earnhardt
- ___ O's (Post cereal)
- Creme cookie
- Classic cookie
- Hydrox look-alike
- Often-twisted treat
- Nabisco brand
- Snack favorite
- Creme-filled snack
- Round sandwich
- Dessert item since 1912
- Sometimes-twisted snack
- Cookie with a crunch
- Three-layer snack
- Creme-filled cookie
- Chocolate treat
- Cookie with a creamy middle
- DoubleStuf treat
- It has a creamy middle
- It may be double-stuffed
- It's "sandwiched" in 17-, 23-, 35-, 45- and 56-Across
- Nabisco item
- Round of snacking?
- Stackable cookie
- Something often twisted apart
- It has a 1 3/4" diameter
- Ice cream flavor
- Twistable treat
- Snack with a cream center
- Certain cookie
- Wafers-and-creme treat
- Dunkable cookie
- Cookie introduced in 1912
- It may be dunked
- В В Snack with a lickable center
- Often-dunked item
- Nabisco best-seller
- Double Stuf, for one
- "Got Milk?" ad partner
- Splittable cookie
- Cookie with creme inside
- Popular sandwich cookie
- Double Stuf treat
- Name on a wafer
- Circular snack
- Food item whose name appears on its side
- Chocolaty treat
The Collaborative International Dictionary
oreo \oreo\ n. A confection consisting of a white cream filling sandwiched between two chocolate cookies.
Syn: oreo cookie.
Douglas Harper's Etymology Dictionary
derogatory word for "black person felt to have a 'white' mentality," 1968, black American English, from the snack cookies, which consist of dark chocolate wafers and white sugar cream filling (hence "brown outside, white inside"). The cookies (made by Nabisco) date from 1912; the source of the name has been forgotten.
n. chocolate cookie with white cream filling [syn: oreo cookie]
Oreo is a sandwich cookie consisting of two chocolate wafers with a sweet creme filling in between, and (as of 1974) are marketed as "Chocolate Sandwich Cookies" on the package in which they are held. The version currently sold in the United States is made by the Nabisco division of Mondelēz International. Oreo has become the best-selling cookie in the United States since its introduction in 1912.
Oreo most commonly refers to a cookie produced by Nabisco.
Oreo may also refer to:
- Oreo (novel), a novel by Fran Ross
- Oreosomatidae, a family of fish
- Oreopithecus, an extinct primate of the Miocene epoch
- Oreo (genus), a spider genus of the genus Gallieniellidae
- Oreo Collins, a housecat who received a high school diploma
- The Oreo, a sculpture on the Villanova University campus
- Acronym for " Other Real Estate Owned," real estate a bank owns that has generally been acquired through foreclosure
- Oreo cookie, a black person who "acts white" (black on the outside, white on the inside, like an Oreo cookie); see also Uncle Tom
- Oreo O's, a discontinued cereal based on the Oreo cookie
- A variant of Rock Paper Scissors in which the loser has to ask out a person of the winner's choice
Oreo is a satirical novel published in 1974 by Fran Ross, a journalist and short-lived comedy writer for Richard Pryor. The novel, addressing issues of a mixed child, was considered "before its time" and went out of print until Harryette Mullen rediscovered the novel and brought it out of obscurity.
The book has since acquired cult classic status.
Usage examples of "oreo".
Stephen Oreo was responsible for that, too, though I never really knew.
Stephen Oreo asked me if I had obeyed that customary command from him.
But Oreo said it used supersonic vibration, tuned to stimulate the pain centers of the brain.
She told me that Stephen Oreo and his friends had brought me there about dawn.
Edward Oreo, seems to have found him, when he was just an infant, under peculiar circumstances.
Our investigators learned what we know about the finding of Stephen Oreo, from his old servants.
Edwin Oreo advertised discreetly for information, offering large rewards, but nothing was ever forthcoming.
Ceres in a space yacht, with the information that Stephen Oreo was himself the guiding spirit of the revolt, and that the fighting had begun when his conspirators attacked men in the Patrol.
Stephen Oreo had been organizing his new empire and dispatching his ultimatums without much haste, because he thought we were completely at his mercy.
Legion has seldom been broken, except by a few such men as the Pretender and Oreo himself.
Stephen Oreo, including the location of his prison, was kept in a vault hi the Green Hall.
Stephen Oreo got lazily to his feet and came strolling to that transparent, unbreakable wall.
He tried to hope that his haunting fear would somehow vanish, an illusion born of pain, when he met Stephen Oreo under these new circumstances.
He flung his head and looked sharply at Stephen Oreo, who was just setting down his empty glass, his attention still lost in the book.
He was aware that Stephen Oreo had laid aside the book, to watch him with a careless amusement.