To the merry bridal pair, what hast thou to say, old scullion?
"Frédéric Mistral" by Charles Alfred Downer
The meanest of her scullions knew of the coming woe before she knew it.
"The Well in the Desert" by Emily Sarah Holt
This proud woman with the domineering personality now wore wooden shoes and the garb of a scullion.
"Little Journeys to the Homes of the Great, Vol. 13" by Elbert Hubbard
As soon as they had passed, she told the scullion all that had happened.
"Italian Popular Tales" by Thomas Frederick Crane
He was only a cook's apprentice, or scullion.
"Swept Out to Sea" by W. Bertram Foster
Court parties and court factions are always known to the populace, even down to the groom and scullions.
"Aladdin & Co." by Herbert Quick
The King commands Count Ganelon be seized And given to the scullions of his house.
"La Chanson de Roland" by Léon Gautier
I'm sure no woman employed in this hotel, down to the lowest kitchen scullion, has resigned or been discharged during the last few days.
"Mary Louise Solves a Mystery" by L. Frank Baum
At this moment the cook strolled up and saw his scullion standing there.
"The Red Romance Book" by Various
Scullions pass by without saluting them.
"Library of the World's Best Literature, Ancient and Modern Volume 11" by Various
Moreover, Blackthorn wore most of the clothes brought by the scullion.
"Children's Literature" by Charles Madison Curry
And as before, was every mouth agape from squire's to scullion's, as he sang.
"The Little Colonel's Christmas Vacation" by Annie Fellows Johnston
She had no more power or influence in her own house, than the lowest scullion in her kitchen.
"Vixen, Volume III." by M. E. Braddon
I'd be glad enough to play the scullion in her kitchen.
"Cavanaugh: Forest Ranger" by Hamlin Garland
Here was no scullion, no plaything of an idle hour.
"Terribly Intimate Portraits" by Noël Coward
But the palace of Hampton lay deserted and given up to scullions, who lay in the sunlight and took their rare ease.
"Privy Seal" by Ford Madox Ford
An you have a butt of this same brew, Sir Percevall Hart is your slave, your scullion, your foot-boy!
"The Panchronicon" by Harold Steele Mackaye
They want a cook and a scullion and a kitchenmaid.
"The Magic World" by Edith Nesbit
Yet, if I can serve Him better as a door-porter or a scullion, I would have Him do His will with me.
"Robin Tremayne" by Emily Sarah Holt
While Cherubino, the waiter, teaches you how to be a scullion, I will instruct you in philosophy.
"The Belovéd Vagabond" by William J. Locke