- Japanese tamari (Wiktionary)
- Japanese. (American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition)
“As for the soy sauce, I use a naturally-fermented Chinese soy sauce, but you can use a Japanese type, such as Kikkoman, or tamari, which is a naturally-fermented soy sauce made without wheat.”
“I occasionally use tamari, which is a fermented liquid resulting from the production of miso, but that is it for my family.”
“Ohsawa made a mistake, however, in using the term "tamari" to make his distinction, since "tamari" also referred to a type of Japanese shoyu containing little or no wheat.”
“Lima Foods liked the word "tamari," finding it short, distinctive, and easy to pronounce.”
“The first macrobiotic "tamari" was made in Europe starting in 1958 by Lima Food company, under the supervision of Pierre Gevaert and Ohsawa.”
“The term "tamari," introduced in about 1960, began to catch on in the mid-1960s and was the most widely used term for natural soy sauce in the natural- and health-food trades from about 1970-1980.”
“He chose to use the term "tamari" to refer to the traditional, naturally fermented Japanese-style shoyu, which he worked to introduced into the West.”
“Then an unusual series of events took place which later created considerable confusion between terms "tamari" and "shoyu.”
“By late 1980 the East West Journal and much of the macrobiotic community had made the suggested shift in terminology; distributors of the so-called "tamari" followed suit slowly.”
“Ohsawa mentioned that words like "tamari" and "murasaki" were also used in Japan to refer to traditional soy sauces.”
These user-created lists contain the word ‘tamari’.
Words with definitions beginning with "The Japanese art of..." (or equivalent).
See also Hernesheir's Open List: Sauces.
And all things pertaining.
Looking for tweets for tamari.