from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- n. A prickly bramble of uncertain origin but ultimately derived from a western North American blackberry (Rubus ursinus).
- n. The edible, dark wine-red to nearly black fruit of this plant, having a taste suggestive of raspberries.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. A hybrid berry created from crossing a blackberry, red raspberry and a loganberry.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. a cultivated hybrid bramble of California having large dark wine-red fruit with a raspberrylike flavor.
- n. a large raspberry-flavored bramble fruit; a cross between blackberries and raspberries.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. cultivated hybrid bramble of California having large dark wine-red fruit with a flavor resembling raspberries
- n. large raspberry-flavored fruit; cross between blackberries and raspberries
He still has 30ha in boysenberries, and sees the future in Asian markets with new products being launched in Japan such as boysenberry and vinegar breakfast drinks, boysenberry biscuits and boysenberry sweets.
What other courthouse in America sold candy apples and homemade boysenberry tarts?
It gives a full range of fruit flavors, in this case, black cherry, cassis and boysenberry, as well as tannins that are round while retaining their power.
The vintage conditions also were difficult enough to produce a lot of wines with overt signs of overripeness - which not only produces undesirable aromatic and flavor combinations such as prunes, kirsch and boysenberry syrup, but also takes away from any expression of terroir and really muddies focus and precision on the palate.
I made some boysenberry and fennel-infused chamomile tea and stepped outside on the fire escape.
I shall be Autumn this Halloween, with leaf draped skirt, and folds of boysenberry velvet wine flowing to the ground.
Any type of berry pie, strawberry, boysenberry are on the top of the list
Probably boysenberry next, because noone really knows who boysen is and why they have a berry named after them.
In addition to preparing dosas for breakfast in the Indian style—accompanied by tomato, coconut or mint chutney—I sometimes drizzle them with very nontraditional maple or boysenberry syrup.
The Waffleman offers seven kinds of syrup, including boysenberry and pecan.