from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. Alternative spelling of cardamom.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. same as cardamom.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. rhizomatous herb of India having aromatic seeds used as seasoning
- n. aromatic seeds used as seasoning like cinnamon and cloves especially in pickles and barbecue sauces
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Love the idea of cardamon, might try that with apricots.
I mixed in some spices - namely cardamon, tumeric, peppers, cinnamon, cloves, and coriander - into the potatoes and wrapped them in puff pastry.
Fruit, chocolate and vanilla are represented at their best, but there are also stunning departures from the commonplace, including a savory Thai-inspired peanut ice cream, a deep-flavored pear sorbet enlivened by a generous transfusion of sweet Riesling, and a zingy frozen lime yogurt with an innovative touch of cardamon.
I love peach pie, especially with a little cardamon
Most stick to the middle of the seasoning scale, with powders like Curry Anapura, described as Harmonious Hotness, with choices such as the Curry Jaipur made with chile, garlic, lemongrass, fennel and mustard seeds, cinnamon and cardamon.
He also serves coffee—often Turkish coffee with spices like cardamon—and mint tea, which he makes by brewing a black tea such as Earl Grey with fresh mint leaves.
Spelled two ways – cardamom or cardamon – it comes in two forms (green or white fruit pods that contain tiny brown aromatic seeds, or decorticated seeds without the shell).
I have a chuck roast in the freezer and if I can addsoy and anise and cardamon to it ...
Back in high school, I invited some friends over for a homemade Indian feast, which I liberally spiked with cardamon.
Maybe it's not cardamon (although like cinnamon, chili and ginger, cardamon, it boosts blood flow), but it isn't meat, either.