from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- n. An edible mushroom (Cantharellus cibarius) that is yellow to orange in color, trumpet-shaped, and sometimes fragrant.
- n. Any of various similar or related mushrooms of the genera Cantharellus, Polyozellus, and Gomphus, several of which are inedible or poisonous.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. A widely distributed edible mushroom, Cantharellus cibarius, being yellow and trumpet-shaped; or any similar mushroom of the genera Cantharellus, Polyozellus or Gomphus, not all of which are edible.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. A name for several species of mushroom, of which one (Cantharellus cibrius) is edible, the others reputed poisonous.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. The shortest or highest string of a musical instrument of the violin or the lute class; the string on which the melody or chant is usually played; especially, the E-string of the violin.
- n. An edible mushroom, Cantharellus cibarius, resembling Agaricus. It is of a bright-orange color and has a fragrant fruity smell. Also chantarelle and chantarella.
- n. In the hurdy-gurdy, one of the two strings which may be stopped by keys and on which melodies are played. Their proper tone is usually the G above middle C.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. widely distributed edible mushroom rich yellow in color with a smooth cap and a pleasant apricot aroma
Besides its nod to general abundance, the title refers to chanterelle mushrooms nicknamed "Horn of Plenty", which were plentiful at the time.
The very good fried mussels, for example, arrived atop a so-called chanterelle, bacon, and saffron chowder, really a stew.
I enjoyed both the instrument and the folk / improvisatory style of playing the mandolin, a bit as if it were a laouto, with the melody on the kantini (what French lutenists call chanterelle) and droning, mostly tonic / dominant lower strings.
The vibrating length of the strings from bridge to nut is 24 in. for all except the highest in pitch, known as the "chanterelle,"
Something that implies that the top-string, or 'chanterelle', was, because of its vulnerability, single strung.
Relaxed, bathrobed guests enjoyed ice vodka sculptures and traditional Russian chanterelle soups and pilmeny short ribs, served by strategically cast female models.
I had an 8 oz. filet mignon with potato risotto, chanterelle mushroom, and grilled asparagus.
Nine Thirty: Grilled Sturgeon with goat cheese black lentils, caramelizedbrussels sprouts, chanterelle ragout, pomegranate molasses and chive oil
During my time at Noma there were 23 other stages, and at some point we'd all be picking thyme leaves in bunches of three, cleaning upwards of 70 kilos of chanterelle mushrooms, helping to make one of the seven homemade juices, picking 40 kilos of crab, breaking down 150 kilos of live scallops, or any number of other jobs there were to be done.
Ms. Bloomfield prefers using chanterelle mushrooms here, but, she said, maitakes and king trumpets also work.