American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- n. Any of various tropical American passionflowers, especially Passiflora quadrangularis, bearing edible fruit.
- n. The egg-shaped, fleshy fruit of such a plant.
- Spanish, diminutive of granada, pomegranate, from Latin grānātum, from neuter of grānātus, seedy; see pomegranate. (American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition)
“The plant produces small berry-like fruit called granadilla or water lemon.”
“The granadilla is the fruit of a species of passion flower (Passiflora quadrangularis), often six to eight inches in diameter.”
“The passion-flowers, also called granadilla fruit that resemble shells, have edible fruits, the condition they eat ripe to prevent their toxic (See Toxicity below).”
“Granada china: golden passion fruit or granadilla (Passiflora ligularis)”
“And here I am scoffing grapefruit, kiwi fruit, and granadilla in one sitting, plus muesli and yoghurt for breakfast - and I can't get enough of it.”
“The bright ornj layer is lukuma- tastes little melony with mebee just a whiff of choco/coffee, granadilla is mildly sweet, and guanabana tastes refresshingly green.”
“Well I did read that the granadilla tends to deteriorate quickly shortly after harvest.”
“I started out with some fresh ricotta, added some sliced peaches and scraped all the gooey pulp out of my granadilla.”
“I've never tried granadilla either, but I was also wondering if there might be a way to extract the pulp from the seeds like you do with passionfruit.”
“So, me, my granadilla, and my 25 euro cents headed on home.”
These user-created lists contain the word ‘granadilla’.
List naming fruits found in foreign markets and lands that are seldom seen or heard of in America.
As dictated by my Peruvian pal Richard. So far I've tasted two or three of these. More hopefully in November 07.
Looking for tweets for granadilla.