Meaning of domestic goddess in English:

domestic goddess


  • A woman with exceptional domestic skills, especially one who excels at cooking and preparing meals.

    • ‘I have no aspirations to be a domestic goddess any more than Nigella does.’
    • ‘My mother was a domestic goddess in every household art except culinary.’
    • ‘I'm turning into quite the domestic goddess.’
    • ‘She might seem bulletproof on screen, but even domestic goddesses need a little downtime.’
    • ‘She earned her chops as the domestic goddess for women from Connecticut.’
    • ‘Okay, so my career as a domestic goddess didn't get off to such an auspicious start.’
    • ‘I'm quite proud of myself as, believe it or not, I am cooking like a domestic goddess.’
    • ‘Nigella's self-confessed trick, after all, is based not upon actually being a domestic goddess but on faking the image of one.’
    • ‘I warned you when you moved in that I'm no domestic goddess.’
    • ‘Anyone familiar with my previous ham-fisted attempts to establish myself as a domestic goddess will find this new urge more laughable than laudable.’
    • ‘Sadly, the result could be a kitchen so demandingly hi-tech it provokes even domestic goddesses to kick holes in stained glass windows.’
    • ‘It was a wonderful, wonderful soup, and I truly felt like a domestic goddess when I served it up.’
    • ‘And since Nigella Lawson made it fashionable, anything that pushes up your stakes in the domestic goddess department is A Good Thing.’
    • ‘Somehow, though, my big mouth has invited him over to my place for a romantic candlelit dinner - he thinks I'm some kind of domestic goddess.’
    • ‘Just because Mom is out at the moment doesn't mean I have to play domestic goddess.’
    • ‘I was a domestic goddess way before Nigella Lawson.’
    • ‘The term 'Stepford Wife' became such an embodiment of a new generation of 1950s woman - the glamorous domestic goddess - that it found its way into the vernacular.’
    • ‘My Mum is a domestic goddess, although I would submit that the phrase is an oxymoron.’