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Australia and New Zealand
In Australia and New Zealand elevenses is known as 'morning tea', and can occur at any point between the start of the working day and lunchtime. Many workplaces organise morning teas for staff to welcome new employees, for special occasions such as a birthday, or simply as a regular event. Food will sometimes be provided by the business, but often employees will be expected to bring food to share.
Elevenses typically consists of tea or coffee, often with a biscuit.
During the first decades of the 19th century, elevenses consisted of drinking whiskey.
For elevenses, Winnie-the-Pooh preferred honey on bread with condensed milk. Paddington Bear often took elevenses at the antique shop on Portobello Road run by his friend Mr Gruber, for which Paddington would buy buns and Mr Gruber would make cocoa (hot chocolate).
- "The cheats' guide to morning teas". Stuff.co.nz.
|last1=in Authors list (help)
- "Like a boss: 10 terrific ideas for your office morning tea". Food Daily.
- Collier, Simon (2004). A History of Chile, 1808-2002. Cambridge University Press. ISBN 0-521-53484-4.
- Thijs, J. G. A. (1984). Taal ter sprake. Nijgh & Van Ditmar. p. 40. ISBN 9789023655930. Retrieved 25 December 2012.
- Hoekstra, A. C. ter Horst- (1953). "'t Pistoal: Een Westfriese historie (1870-1878)". De Speelwagen. 8 (10): 303–12.
- Harper, Timothy (1997). Passport United Kingdom: Your Pocket Guide to British Business, Customs and Etiquette. World Trade Press. ISBN 1-885073-28-3.
- Pollan, Michael (October 12, 2003). "THE WAY WE LIVE NOW: 10-12-03; The (Agri)Cultural Contradictions Of Obesity". The New York Times.
- Bond, Michael (1997). Paddington abroad. London: Collins. p. 14. ISBN 0007402570.
- Tolkien, J. R. R. (1954), The Fellowship of the Ring, The Lord of the Rings, Boston: Houghton Mifflin (published 1987), Chapter 1: A Long-Expected Party, ISBN 0-395-08254-4
- The dictionary definition of elevensies at Wiktionary