Definitions

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • n. A light Italian dish of toasted bread with a savoury topping

Etymologies

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

From Italian bruschetta.

Examples

  • These days the term bruschetta has come to signify garlic toast topped with diced tomatoes.

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  • Tommy -- Mexican bruschetta is a good name for it!

    Molletes with homemade bolillos | Homesick Texan

  • Now that bruschetta is everywhere, it is not so unusual to read about toast in food magazines, cookbooks, and weblogs.

    Tea and Toast Part III- Toast

  • Surely catalans claim its invention, but bruschetta is pretty simmilar concept.

    Pa amb tomàquet, and learning some lessons from MacGuiver.

  • A large grilled slice of bread served on a plate and eaten with a knife and fork is called bruschetta in Italy.

    THE TANTE MARIE’S COOKING SCHOOL COOKBOOK

  • The bruschetta was a pile of tiny, fresh tomatoes on a thin slice of toasted bread, but I felt bad that we were paying a generous amount for anyone who ordered a sponge.

    Archive 2006-02-01

  • When I was cooking a dinner party for a good friend recently, she suggested we try an idea she had seen in a magazine, something the authors called a "bruschetta bar" - setting out toast, olive oil, tomatoes, mozzarella and basil and letting guests construct their own bruschetta.

    KansasCity.com: Front Page

  • My understanding backed up by my tattered copy of "Grande Enciclopedia Illustrata della Gastronomia" is that a bruschetta is a basic thing - the only endorsed topping beyond the basic olive oil and salt is a little chopped tomato.

    KansasCity.com: Front Page

  • Robustly flavorful but not in the least heavy, the bruschetta was a hit all around.

    Reader - MassLive.com

  • The bruschetta is a rustic version with chunks of tomato; pizzas have a nice thin crust, and most entrees are classic pasta dishes like linguine with seafood in tomato sauce and a massive eggplant parmigiana in a sweet red sauce.

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Comments

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  • hiking

    September 18, 2010

  • Bravo, Prolagus! Bravo!

    September 18, 2010

  • Now a list.

    September 18, 2010

  • mountain bike

    September 18, 2010

  • tour operator

    September 18, 2010

  • water

    September 18, 2010

  • toast

    September 18, 2010

  • computer

    September 18, 2010

  • *...* pancake

    September 18, 2010

  • *ahem* ketchup

    September 18, 2010

  • *ahem* hot dog

    September 18, 2010

  • *clears throat again* cheeseburger

    September 18, 2010

  • I like Pro's pronunciation best! It is an Italian word, no?!

    *smirking at the thought of Pro going home and saying (broo-SKET-uh) in front of family and friends*

    September 17, 2010

  • Bruschetahahaha! Go for it, Prolagus!

    September 17, 2010

  • *clears throat to pronounce hamburger*

    September 17, 2010

  • Prolagus's pronunciation may be good Italian, but it's not English. The "anglicised/amateur" pronunciation (broo-SKET-uh) is correct. — The Orthoepist

    September 17, 2010

  • Can't wait to get into the office tomorow to do mine! I do a mean 'bruschetta!'

    June 7, 2010

  • Interesting contrast between the Pro pronunciation and the two anglicised/amateur ones.

    June 7, 2010

  • Too late! I put hummus on everything!

    June 24, 2008

  • And no pease on it, please.

    June 24, 2008

  • Ummmmmmmmmmm. Bruschetta. I could live on it! Okay, I might also need a little wine -- but that's it!

    June 24, 2008

  • Yes please! Suggestion: brusˈket:ta. With fresh tomatoes and basil.

    June 24, 2008

  • Pronunciation: brusˈket:a. Please!

    June 24, 2008