- n. Plural form of nectarine.
“Your Sesame Street post brought back the terrifying memory of watching a skit where a puppet could get nectarines from a tree but couldn't eat them.”
“Oh, the nectarines were a total mess when I cut them.”
“Tintero 2007 Moscato d'Asti: Grown on a steep hillside vineyard in the Piedmont region of Italy, this exuberantly perfumed, delicately sweet sparkling wine has aromas that recall nectarines and various white flowers.”
“$25.64 in the local grocery; you can get it online from Empire Wines for just under $30 There were pure aromas of blackberry and I also smelled nectarines, which is not something that I expect from the average red wine.”
“With softer fruit such as nectarines, peaches, apricots, plums, bananas they will not need cooking as they will soften in the time it takes for the pie to bake.”
“The pumpkin patch market on sauvie island has U-pick and pre-picked peaches and nectarines from it's orchard on sauvie island as well as local corn and lots of other stuff.”
“Ariel Zambelich for The Wall Street Journal Samples of interspecific peaches and nectarines from Bradford Farms were packaged in crates and marked with identifying numbers.”
“Creating New Fruit Ariel Zambelich for The Wall Street Journal Samples of interspecific peaches and nectarines from Bradford Farms were packaged in crates and marked with identifying numbers.”
“Nonorganic commercial baby food is a minefield of the Environmental Working Group's Dirty Dozen -- produce like peaches, apples, strawberries, nectarines, and blueberries, the fruits that have been confirmed to contain the highest levels of pesticide contamination.”
“Using my Ralphs card, I bought four ears of corn for a dollar, green grapes and nectarines (both grown in the state, both 49 cents a pound), a pound of fresh tortillas for $1.69, and a half gallon of low-fat milk for $2.19.”
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