from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English.
- noun Chiefly Brit. same as
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.
- noun UK Alternative spelling of
- verb Present participle of
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- noun something added to food primarily for the savor it imparts
Sorry, no etymologies found.
So named due to the main flavouring ingredient, this stew will be the butt of family jokes until I die.
I live in Ireland and such flavouring is unheard of.
Broadly speaking, it consists of rice, with what might be called a flavouring of strong-tasting dried fish and mysterious brown condiments suggestive of curry.
They laced it with blackcurrant flavouring, which is, as far as I am aware, tantamount to treason.
It works on two levels, both as a little 'aha!' moment for the geekier readers who spot the references, and as internal 'flavouring' for everyone else.
When done working, bung down or vat them; if you wish to add any kind of flavouring substance to this beer, the best time to do it is at commencing the second fermentation, experience teaching that all fermented liquors should have such substances added to them during, or at the commencement of their fermentation, which is preferable to adding these substances in the boil; I mean spices, and delicate flavouring substances.
Bring the milk to the boil, pour it over the rice, add the sugar and any kind of flavouring, and bake the pudding till the rice is tender.
When the cream is drained (we are supposing a quart to have been used) it should be mixed with three or four ounces of very finely powdered sugar, as well as the particular kind of flavouring that will give the cream its name.
of butter, sugar to taste, 2 oz. of chopped almonds, 1 teacupful of mixed currants and sultanas and any kind of flavouring -- cinammon, lemon, vanilla, or almond essence.
I probably won't be able to find that flavouring though.