- Spanish guanábana (Wiktionary)
- American Spanish guanábana, from Taino. (American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition)
“The flavor of the guanabana is slightly tarter than that of the cherimoya.”
“Torito: This powerful drink popular in Veracruz is made from cane liquor, milk and fruits such as guanabana or mamey.”
“By the way, Anónimo, the agua fresca that you drank is guanabana.”
“Cherimoya (custard apple), guanabana (soursop), mamey (pouteria) and zapote (chocolate pudding fruit) are just a few of the tasty flavors that can be sampled, along with the more familiar mango, coconut, papaya and pineapple.”
“The fried empanadas ($2 apiece) are equally flavorful, if leaving you reaching for a napkin, and the milkshakes (such as mango, passionfruit and guanabana, $3.75 each) are made with real frui.”
“Fruit orchards -- production of fruit tree nurseries: mangoes -- 164,279 trees and 824,582 being processed; guanabana -- 180,379 and 184,496 being processed.”
“And so it goes with the following fruit trees; I will not try to give you all the figures: mango, guanabana, lichi, (? lemon), avocado,”
“The fruits peculiar to the torrid zone all grow in profusion and among them the native is fondest of the juicy mango, the guava, the aguacate or alligator pear, the anon or custard apple, the guanabana or soursop, the mamon or sweetsop, the mamey or marmalade fruit, the nispero or sapodilla and the tamarind.”
“With these there are other jungle denizens, -- the bamboo palm, the paperleaf palm, splendid specimens of the world-old cycad family, the guanabana, and a Tom Thumb palm, which, full grown, is no more than a handbreadth high.”
“The _guanabana_ is eaten in its natural state, but serves its best purpose as a flavor for ices or cooling drinks.”
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