from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- n. Any of several types of smooth hard cheese varying in flavor from mild to extra sharp.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- proper n. a village in Somerset, England famous for its cheese, and also for its gorge, caves and remains of early man found in them
- proper n. Cheddar cheese
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- adj. Of or pertaining to, or made at, Cheddar, in England.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. a village in southwestern England where cheddar cheese was first made
- n. hard smooth-textured cheese; originally made in Cheddar in southwestern England
Aged cheddar cheese like Cabot's 50 Percent Reduced Fat Cheddar is lactose-free; Colby, Jack, Swiss and Parmesan are low-lactose options.
A pack of 24 cans of dependable Campbell's Red & White label Cheddar Cheese Soup in the 10. 75-Ounce Cans is dandy for keeping on hand to become a wonderfully flavorful, sauce slow cooking with vegetables, rice or potatoes, pasta, meats and a wide array of other dishes.
Campbell's® Pack of 24, 10. 75-Ounce Cans Red & White label Cheddar Cheese Soup is a deliciously uncomplicated product comprising one of the Campbell's line of so called cooking soups.
'There's a flower grows among the rocks called the Cheddar pink.
Kraft ran a press release that says "Texas Stadium Goes Down In 'CHEDDAR EXPLOSION'" The implosion kicked off the launch of a new Kraft macaroni and cheese dinner product called Cheddar Explosion.
Of his plans downstairs he added: "I want it to be known as the Cheddar cheese bar because I want it to be the cheesiest bar in Sunderland."
Some kinds, such as Cheddar and Swiss, are innocuous because they have been pasteurized.
All others are variations on Cheddar which is of course "plastic cheese".
The following is a press release about Ron Tschetter's we all pronounce it "Cheddar", director of the Peace Corps, visit to China.
The whole Furlo Pass might, without too much exaggeration, be described as a kind of Cheddar on the scale of the Via Mala.