from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • n. Plural form of chanterelle.


Sorry, no etymologies found.


  • The chanterelles are the most valuable right up there with morels and you can sell a bag of them to a fancy restaurant for a small fortune.

    Fool’s Paradise

  • The jus is delicious, but the chanterelles are a disappointment; even with soaking and sautéing, they are still hard and chewy.

    Valentine’s Celebration « I HEART BACON

  • The softer, more tender mushrooms such as chanterelles and oysters will need less cooking time than firm, cultivated fungi.

    British Blogs

  • Popular dishes include poussin roulade with cauliflower, chanterelles and P é rigord truffles ($24), and shrimp simmered in spices with a string hoppers — a noodle dish, with korma sauce and black mustard ($26), says Rahul Nair , the hotel's director of food and beverage.

    Campton Place Restaurant

  • Martin Ramin for The Wall Street Journal, Styling by Anne Cardenas BUTTERNUT SQUASH SEED With a haunting and hard-to place taste—hints of apricot, chanterelles, a soupcon of peanut butter—a finishing swirl of this domestic oil can be just the thing to make vegetables like roasted cauliflower and Brussels sprouts a little more provocative.

    Sometimes You Feel Like A Nut Oil

  • Sure, you might find something nice to make for family Sunday supper, but most of the dishes, which serve eight, are long and complex, requiring many components and more than a little cash—those white truffles, chanterelles and two-pound lobes of foie gras are not cheap.

    Modernism on a Fork

  • The farm's production has been designed around the menu, which will feature lamb three ways, chanterelles and maple-smoked trout, which is stocked in a pond on the property.

    Taste of Scandinavia, via Catskills

  • "We have the same chanterelles that I find on my family's land in Norway," he said.

    Taste of Scandinavia, via Catskills

  • Here in Southern Pennsylvania, I eat four wild mushrooms and I know them very well: I hunt for morels in the spring, puffballs in late summer, chanterelles in late, late summer, and my favorite, hen of the woods Grifola frondosa, also known to many people as maitake, which is Japanese for "dancing mushroom," in the fall.

    Maria Rodale: Gathering Mushrooms in the Wild: Eating in the Wind

  • Stick exclusively to those species that are virtually impossible to confuse with anything poisonous: chanterelles, black trumpets, hen-of-the-woods, lion's mane and chicken mushrooms.

    Laura Silverman: Mycology Today


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