from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- n. A clear, jellylike preserve made from the pulp and rind of fruits, especially citrus fruits.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. Citrus fruit variant of jam but distinguished by being made slightly bitter by the addition of the peel and by partial caramelisation during manufacture. Most commonly made with Seville oranges, and usually qualified by the name of the fruit when made with other types of fruit.
- v. To spread marmalade on.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. A preserve or confection made of the pulp of fruit, as the quince, pear, apple, orange, etc., boiled with sugar, and brought to a jamlike consistency.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. A preserve or confection of pulpy consistence made from various fruits, especially bitter and acid fruits, such as the orange, lemon, and barberry, and the berries of the mountain-ash, and sometimes also the larger fruits, like the apple, pear, plum, pineapple, quince, etc.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. a preserve made of the pulp and rind of citrus fruits
The Evolution of Sugar Preserves The earliest sugar preserves were probably fruit pieces immersed in syrupy honey the Greek term for quinces packed in honey, melimelon, gave us the word marmalade or in the boiled-down juice of wine grapes.
They would have canned their tomatoes, but freezing the marmalade is another option.
A lesson in marmalade making will come as a boon …
Microwave until the marmalade is melted, about 30-60 seconds.
Add the coconut, bring to a boil and then immediately remove the marmalade from the heat.
I was going to say that marmalade is "in the air."
I regularly make mango jam and lemon marmalade from the fruits of my mother's garden.
The fruit conserve that was to become known as marmalade first arrived on these shores in the 15th century courtesy of the Portuguese.
Homemade marmalade is worth the effort (and easier than you probably imagine). by Corby Kummer
The word marmalade, after all, derives from the Portuguese name for quince.