In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1(go bad, separate)(milk/sauce) cortarse
- I don't just mean sour, I mean lumpy and curdled and almost cheese.
- The milk of human kindness curdles in his characters into a corrosive acid eating into their very souls.
- If the tub can be left for a decent period of time in direct sunlight, so the cream begins to separate and curdle, all the better.
- If that wasn't enough to curdle any milk, the five selected finalists were then required to prepare a gourmet luncheon for 100 assembled guests from the media and restaurant industries.
- There are records of cheesemakers is the Scottish Highlanders, Cheshire and Gloucestershire using Lady's Bedstraw to curdle milk and colour their cheese.
- All he got for his pains was a look that would have curdled milk.
- One of my earliest memories is looking down through a bay of picture windows at the Tillamook factory and watching milk curdle on the way to becoming cheese.
- Milk in cheese production is curdled using chymosin - an enzyme present in rennet, found in calves' stomachs.
- Some evidence suggests that Spanish cheesemakers historically used the extract of dried cardoon flowers as a milk curdling agent, but its more common use has always been as a vegetable.
- Tofu is a popular soya bean product, made by grinding, boiling and draining the soya beans, and curdling their milk to form a solid.
- When does this journalistic milk begin to curdle?
- The curd which is half curdled has been considered as a totally unwholesome food item.
- But for more than 12 years peace and harmony in the sleepy lanes was turned sour, curdled by a malicious poison-pen writer.
- She also had a temper that could strip paint and curdle milk, but her humour made up for that.
- The guide explained they add rennet, an enzyme from the stomach of calves, which causes the milk to curdle.
- His growl is impressively rabid, and his bark could curdle a bowl of milk at 20 paces.
- His book appeared in 1973, when hair was still worn long and flares flapped around the ankles, but the summer-of-love optimism of six years earlier had curdled and turned sour.
- Dear, dear, the milk is a bit sour and curdled, is it not?
- She must curdle the milk, make Macbeth abjure his good qualities, if he is to act as she wishes.
- Where cattle are kept, curdled milk is used with millet.
2(form curds)(milk) cuajarse
1(cause to go bad, separate)(milk/mayonnaise) cortar
2(cause to form curds)(milk) cuajar
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