- From Italian gelato ("ice cream"). (Wiktionary)
- Italian, from past participle of gelare, to freeze; see gelatin. (American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition)
“The verdict: In my opinion, this gelato is about a 4 out of 5.”
“Dolcezza will have crookneck pumpkin gelato ($2 per scoop, $6 per half - pint).”
“Note: This gelato is best made with an ice cream maker, which will ensure the smoothest texture and best finished product.”
“The trick with gelato is in how it is churned and just how much flavoring - whether it is fruit, nuts or something else - gets into the finished product.”
“Unlike ice cream, gelato is churned more slowly and for a shorter period of time.”
“In the end, I decided that gelato is nothing more than the Italian word for ice cream, with one twist — the flavors are intense, much more so than with American ice cream, which is mildly flavored by comparison.”
“Strawberry gelato is huge in my house when strawberries are at their best, red all the way through.”
“The chain specializes in the Italian version of ice cream, called gelato, which is usually made with milk rather than heavy cream.”
“I’ve always wanted to make icecream, and recently realized gelato is much better for you, so I definatlly want to try out this fabulous recipe (when I finally buy an icecream maker!!)”
“Carpigiani's mission to convert the world to the delights of the gelato is a solo effort, so far.”
These user-created lists contain the word ‘gelato’.
my words. my mind. my gosh.
try not to enjoy it too much.
being items relating to food, cooking and the kitchen.
words that evoke magic, mystery, mayhem, magnificence or anything else that glimmers in the grass
The most sinful desserts from around the world.
Looking for tweets for gelato.