from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- n. Slang Pizza.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. A syllable formerly used in solfège to represent B flat.
- n. Pizza.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. An old solfeggio name for B flat; the seventh harmonic, as heard in the or æolian string; -- so called by Tartini. It was long considered a false, but is the true note of the chord of the flat seventh.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. In solmization, a syllable once used for Bь.
- n. An intensive or augmentative prefix sometimes used in forming modern scientific words to emphasize the character or quality noted by the element to which it is prefixed (like E. very, a.), as in zalambdodont, having teeth with a very V-shaped ridge, Zalophus, Zamelodia, Zapus, etc.
For the herbal flavor in za'atar blend, many North American recipes use only dried domestic thyme, or a mixture of domestic thyme and domestic marjoram.
The epicenter of great 'za is Wooster Square in New Haven, Connecticut.
The following herbs are often mistakenly referred to as za'atar: Syrian oregano (oreganum syricum), biblical hyssop, and thyme-leaved savory (satureja thryba), among others.
The most recent update, the fourth version, made way for "za" and its ilk, making the rare letters easier to play.
For some -- especially opponents -- "za" is too cheap and easy.
Sumac is sometimes incorporated into spice rubs, such as za'atar, which also consists of thyme, salt and toasted sesame seeds.
Now I've got a craving for some zayt w'za'atar like you described......i know what's for dinner tonight!
Radka szanuje i smialo moge stwierdzic, ze polubilam, wiec oby zawsze im to sloneczko swiecilo, ktore dzis im swieci. to jest Jego wybor, ale jesli jest rozsadny, to spojrzy na sprawe z roznych stron i chociaz jedno "za" i "przeciw" przemysli.
That'll be the game my ex beat me at because she knew the word 'za' was a word.
"Acquittal sought for cross-dressed man in Dubai," by Bassam Za'za 'for GulfNews, July 7 (thanks to Miss Kelly):