from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. Plural form of collard.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n.pl. Young cabbage, used as “greens”; esp. the leaves of a kind cultivated for that purpose, the collard or colewort.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. kale that has smooth leaves
Sorry, no etymologies found.
I also used a Trader Joe’s bag of cleaned, cut collards mixed with turnip and mustard greens, as it was cheaper (and more time-saving) at $2.29/pound than plain collards, especially after accounting for the heavy discarded stems.
It’s sweeter with plain collards, if they’re cheap.) 1/2 teaspoon butter
If y'all want to call collards 'racist' food ', go right ahead ...
It was pressingly necessary to provide a residence for the President, or presiding Professor, and also a Steward's Hall, wherein the hungry students of the period might turn hog and hominy, beef and potatoes and the juicy "collards" into muscle and bones and brains and nerves.
It was pressingly necessary to provide a residence for the President, or presiding Professor, and also a Steward's Hall, wherein the hungry students of the period might turn hog and homony, beef and potatoes and the juicy "collards" into muscle and bones and brains and nerves.
They have habitations more like houses -- log-cabins, commonly, sometimes chinked, oftener not -- without windows of glass, but with a few pieces of substantial old-fashioned heir-loom furniture; a vegetable garden, in which, however, you will find no vegetable but what they call "collards" (colewort) for "greens"; fewer dogs; more swine, and larger clearings for maize, but no better crops than the poorer class.
In October, winter crops such as collards, broccoli, cabbage, turnips and kale were planted on Davis Street in Monroe.
Shoaf, who has been farming for more than 20 years, offers many of the same seasonal crops as Cid Farm but will have additional spring items such as collards and carrots and fall seasonal items such as butternut squash and sweet potatoes, according to his brochure.
Sulforaphane, which is formed when cruciferous vegetables such as collards are chopped or chewed, not only triggers the liver to produce enzymes that detoxify cancer-causing chemicals, inhibits chemically-induced breast cancers in animal studies, and induces colon cancer cells to commit suicide, but has been shown in laboratory studies to help stop the proliferation of breast cancer cells, even in the later stages of their growth.
Other popular alternative crops are all kinds of peppers - purple, red, orange and hot; cole crops such as collards, kale, broccoli, Brussels sprouts; salad greens; and herbs.