from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- n. A large, edible prawn.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. Any of several large edible European prawns
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. caught in European waters; slenderer than American lobster
In 2006, the Faroe Islands authorities charged a Danish food journalist and a photographer with breaching animal rights legislation after they sampled a local delicacy: live langoustine aka Norway lobster.
I did learn what a langoustine is a marine crustacean which looks a little like a miniature lobster and a lot like the river dwelling crayfish.
Scottish brown crab and langoustine, which is similar to baby lobster.
At Talay, their menu alternates between standard Latin and Thai dishes (paella and pad thai) and fused recipes such as langoustine in an aïoli Thai-ed up with sriracha chili sauce.
Mr. Howard has perhaps four of these — apart from the herb-encrusted lamb, there is lasagne of crab with cappuccino of shell fish and champagne foam, Scottish saut é ed langoustine tails with parmesan gnocchi and an emulsion of potato and truffle, plus a roast saddle of hare on a tarte fine of celeriac and pear.
When I serve langoustine I don't just use the tails, but the claw meat too, because nothing should be wasted.
However, these are merely a new venture's teething problems, and are quickly ignored when followed by a dish of a langoustine from Glommen in Halland with Elise apple, horseradish from Fjärås and browned butter.
The horseradish was a superb complement to the langoustine.
Other compelling dishes were grilled squid and asparagus spears wrapped in bacon, with a salsa tartar sauce, and langoustine on aioli-flavored rice.
The langoustine dish was then served less than an hour later, with the addition of intense dollops of oyster puree.
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