- n. A dish made with beaten eggs cooked in a frying pan without stirring, flipped over to cook on both sides, and sometimes filled or topped with cheese, chives or other foodstuffs
- n. beaten eggs or an egg mixture cooked until just set; may be folded around e.g. ham or cheese or jelly
- From French omelette, from alemette, from alemelle ("knife blade"), probably derived from la lemelle, from Latin lamella ("thin plate"). (Wiktionary)
“The BF gets the same, but his omelette is rolled up instead of wrapped around the rice.”
“The omelette is crispy, almost like bread, with a light dabbing of chili paste.”
“Swapna of Swad recreates a omelette from a popular breakfast restaurant.”
“Panic solution: scrape tops off blobs leaving bases stuck in omelette surround.”
“The omelette is then fried in the usual way; but it is usually served without doubling it up, sugar being grated over the upper side after it is put in the dish, which is then set in front of the fire for a few minutes, or the omelette is browned by holding over it a flat red-hot iron called a salamander.”
“In fact, my darlings, making an omelette is a good way to describe our happy life together.”
“Maybe it was but apparently this crazy baked ice cream idea goes as far back as 1804 when it was unimaginatively called omelette surprise.”
“The omelette were a bit overcooked but I still enjoyed them.”
“I think an omelette is a good a good way to eat healthily.”
“Jac's taken a liking to to the vegetable omelette, which is stuffed with vegies - carrot, bean sprouts, spring onion, mushrooms.”
These user-created lists contain the word ‘omelette’.
Because drippy passionfruit, and he was pricked pineapple but sometime around cherry durian blond twins started persimmon, lychee papaya and before we knew it, quince plum mango mango and O O O Ora...
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