American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- n. A mixture of usually untoasted rolled oats and dried fruit, often used as a breakfast cereal.
GNU Webster's 1913
- n. A mixture of untoasted dry cereals, nuts, and fruits, eaten mostly as a breakfast cereal; -- of Swiss origin.
- n. mixture of untoasted dry cereals and fruits
- Germanic: from Alemannic German Müesli, diminutive of Mues ("mashed dish"); compare moose ("stew"). (Wiktionary)
- German dialectal, diminutive of German Mus, mush, from Middle High German muos, a meal, mushlike food, from Old High German. (American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition)
“The joke, alas, was wasted on her, but it did set me to thinking what a curious term muesli is.”
“Dietitian's tip: The original breakfast cereal called muesli - a German word meaning "mixture" - combined rolled oats with nuts and fruit.”
“You then customise the base to make precisely the kind of muesli you want.”
“It's not enough to assume that if you eat the right kind of muesli and go to first nights of Harold Pinter revivals and read the Independent occasionally that the drug barons of Afghanistan are going to go away.”
“Hemp seed whole, hulled or crushed for oil are used in food products such as muesli bars, cakes, breads, biscuits, butter paste, non-dairy milk, tofu, cheese and ice cream.”
“Half of the nuts were consumed as a snack and half incorporated into foods such as muesli, muffins and pesto.”
“The breakfast table was as usual crowded with brown bread toasts, orange juice, fruits and some muesli.”
“It's on the edge of Poundbury between the Dorchester new-town's pseudo Georgian heart and Dorset Cereals' muesli factory.”
“However, this recent thread had me vomiting into my muesli.”
“For me, it's never been about being the most original cook," the 48-year-old says over a breakfast of muesli with organic milk and the first crop of local strawberries at her flagship Berlin restaurant, Das Speisezimmer The Dining Room.”
These user-created lists contain the word ‘muesli’.
words from a novel by mark haddon
Words only (I left out the expressions) from Geza Kerenyi's EN-HU interpreters' dictionary. Most of them pose some difficulty when interpreted between HU and EN in either or both directions.
words that pique my interest either by meaning, pronunciation, or spelling, and words that otherwise tickle my fancy!!
Words that, for various reasons, I wish we could do without.
Words for things both tangible and anthropic. I'm in the process of spinning off hardware into ute, and people into oofy.
These are words that Mr. Bryson thinks sound especially bad, or are wasted on what they are supposed to describe.
Turkish: Fuck me, hold tight. What's that?
Tommy: It's me belt, Turkish.
Turkish: No, Tommy. There's a gun in your trousers. What's a gun doing in your trousers?...
Don't mind me, I'm just considering a few possibilities.
Looking for tweets for muesli.