from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • n. Alternative form of caraway.

from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • n. See caraway.

from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia

  • n. See caraway.


Sorry, no etymologies found.


  • While the base can be very plain, you can add carraway, which is fairly traditional, or currants for a sweeter bread.

    Irish Soda Bread with Raisins | Baking Bites

  • -- In short, there was nothing which could be supposed to have suggested the idea of carraway seeds to the little boy who made the enquiry.

    The Fairy Godmothers and Other Tales

  • In France carraway seeds are called "cumin" and coriander, carraway and cumin are all seeds of a variety of parsley.

    Page 2

  • And Lang's coleslaw recipe, a combination of green and red cabbage, carraway seeds, cayenne pepper, Granny Smith apples, (and about a hundred other things), is truly divine.

    Amy Ephron: Serious Barbecue

  • To make the Marlborough Cake: — Take eight eggs, yolks and whites, beat and strain them, and put to them a pound of sugar beaten and sifted; beat it three-quarters of an hour together; then put in three-quarters of a pound of flour well dried, and two ounces of carraway-seeds; beat it all well together, and bake it in a quick oven in broad tin-pans.

    Old Cookery Books and Ancient Cuisine

  • There is a receipt for a carraway cake, for a cabbage pudding, and for a chocolate tart.

    Old Cookery Books and Ancient Cuisine

  • To make the thin Dutch Bisket: — Take five pounds of flour, and two ounces of carraway-seeds, half a pound of sugar, and something more than a pint of milk.

    Old Cookery Books and Ancient Cuisine

  • To make Jumbals: — Take the whites of three eggs, beat them well, and take off the froth; then take a little milk, and a little flour, near a pound, as much sugar sifted, a few carraway-seeds beaten very fine; work all these in a very stiff paste, and make them into what form you please bake them on white paper.

    Old Cookery Books and Ancient Cuisine

  • Take half a pound of fine flour, half a pound of sugar, two ounces of butter, two eggs, and a few carraway seeds; (you must beat and sift the sugar) then put it to your flour and work it to paste; roll them as thin as you can, and cut them out with queen cake tins, lie them on papers and bake them in a slow oven.

    English Housewifery

  • Take two pounds of flour, a pound of butter, a pint of cream, four eggs, (leaving out two of the whites) and two spoonfuls of yeast, set them to rise a little; when they are mixed add half a pound of sugar, and half a pound of carraway comfits, make them up with sugar and bake them in a dripping pan.

    English Housewifery


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