from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.

  • n. a rich meat stew highly seasoned with paprika


Sorry, no etymologies found.


  • The word gulyas originally meant only "herdsman," but over time the dish became gulyashus goulash meat - that is to say, a meat dish that was prepared by herdsmen.

    Archive 2006-02-01

  • Part stew, part soup, goulash a spicy beef dish originally from Hungary gulyas were herdsmen, I have learned but found throughout central and eastern Europe, notably those parts that once comprised Austro-Hungarian Empire.

    goulash | smitten kitchen

  • The gulyas was really outstanding and the satsivi sauce is just really tasty and interesting...there are so many more recipes that tempt me in this book.

    Weekend Cookbook Challenge # 16 - Chicken Satsivi

  • And that is how I have known gulyas, too, but I wanted something more substantial - and also something that would fit with the WCC :-p The best thing about this soup for me was the discovery of good paprika and I want to make caraway rolls.

    Weekend Cookbook Challenge # 12 - Gulyas

  • People always get confused when somebody offers a 'authentic' recipe for a gulyas, as that would be the soupy version:

    Weekend Cookbook Challenge # 12 - Gulyas

  • Here in Estonia, gulyas or guljašš, as it is known here is cooked as a stew, to be served with potatoes.

    Weekend Cookbook Challenge # 12 - Gulyas

  • Because gulyas is a national dish, it is difficult to find the definitive recipe.

    Weekend Cookbook Challenge # 12 - Gulyas

  • There are, however, the markings that define a gulyas: green peppers, caraway seeds, and loads of paprika, which gives it not only heat and sweetness, but the famous scarlet gorgeousness for which the dish is internationally recognized.

    Archive 2007-01-01

  • Onions provide the background notes so essential to the range of gulyas and porkolt dishes that are famous not only in Hungary but worldwide.

    At My Table

  • Today, gulyas refers both to the herdsmen, and to the soup.

    Archive 2006-02-01


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