- n. alternative spelling of piñon.
“The sprinkling of pine nuts was sparse but nevertheless so full of their distinctive flavor that it reminded me of traveling through the Taos, N.M., mountains with a couple of Taos Pueblo dudes, stopping for deer and gathering and eating pine nuts -- what they call pinon -- off the ground.”
“There is an emerging haute border cuisine, which emphasizes regional ingredients such as pinon nuts and even tequila (unheard of in classical Mexican cooking) -- Texas cookbook author Lucinda Hutson has published a recipe for gazpacho with a whole cup of tequila, plus serrano chiles.”
“This tree is called by the Mexicans "pinon," and also by travellers the "nut-pine.”
“Known locally as "pinon," jatropha is a hearty shrub that grows with no special care.”
“And then there's our plucky heroine, being Chosen for training in her Magickal Powahs by Cherokees who apparently burn pinon wood in their speshul Mystical Ceremonial Fires. or something, IDEK. nantahala, i'm not suffering alone! tags: dances with pretendians, ndns, we-sha-sha mood: eyerollnig”
“The smells of roasted green chile and pinon fires fill the night air.”
“Chipotle black bean burgers, seasonal veggie plates, chipotle tofu melt, pinon and pepita encrusted tofu over saffron rice...”
“Focusing on pinon-juniper woodlands in Arizona and New Mexico, I mapped the shapes of patches of vegetation from aerial photographs and measured their degree of spatial pattern.”
“And, yes, no doubt pinon nuts would be an unexpected staple for Moi, but I've got basil growing out the gazoo and pesto is easy!”
“With binoculars in hand I could see the flames flare as the fire moved eating up dead pinon trees.”
These user-created lists contain the word ‘pinon’.
Protagonists and relevant words in the Book of Creation (Source: King James Bible)
Colorado Plateau mot(if)s: Arizona, Utah, Colorado and New Mexico
names of trees and bushes and other asundry items that name branching
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