American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- n. Variant of borscht.
- n. alternative spelling of borscht.
GNU Webster's 1913
- n. a Russian soup usually containing beet juice as a foundation, and often served with sour cream. Also, as used in the U.S., a sour cabbage soup, called in Russian
- n. a Russian or Polish soup usually containing beet juice as a foundation
“I remember flying back to NYC from a 2 wk business trip in LA, arriving home at 1am and riding my bike to Veselka for goat cheese pierogis and borsht - JUST WHAT I NEEDED!”
“Clubs are back on, grants are being written, and bowls of borsht are again in front of me.”
“Frozen Beet Soup with Bay Scallop: The components of borsht, deconstructed and made better by the addition of a scallop.”
“The two crudest and most venerable stereotypes of anti-Semitic lore — the Jew as sexual defiler and malevolent destroyer with a supporting cast of cheats and vulgarians — move in a Jewish ambience whose authenticity is guaranteed by appetizing borsht, wonderfully mimicked intonations, and comic folkways.”
“He ate borsht and his mom's homemade mushroom soup.”
“We had a traditional appetizer of horsemeat, followed by a borsht like soup.”
“For reasonably priced, traditional Ukrainian food - borsht (soup), varenyky (stuffed dumplings) and true "chicken Kiev" - you cannot beat Budmo”
“Little Poland, Second Avenue and 12th Street, is cheap but good: borsht ($3), pierogies ($4) and bigos ($7), a hunters stew with sauerkraut, sausage, cabbage and plums.”
“And, Boss, you look like you have a genetic predisposition to borsht and garlic, too.”
“Over a lunch of borsht, seloydka (pickled herring), Russian beet and potato salads, hummus, and pita, he tried to explain the initial attitude toward the enormous wave of Russian immigrants.”
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