Translation of licorice in Spanish:

licorice

caramelos de regaliz, n.

(British liquorice)

Pronunciation /ˈlɪk(ə)rɪʃ//ˈlɪk(ə)rɪʃ//ˈlɪk(ə)rɪs//ˈlɪk(ə)rɪs/

noun

  • 1

    (sweets)
    (masculine plural) caramelos de regaliz
    (masculine plural) caramelos de orozuz
    • If our diets consisted of only 800 calories then it wouldn't matter if you were eating Pez candies and licorice, you would still lose weight.
    • Fill a pail with your choice of 300 different kinds of candy sold by the pound, including caramels, licorice, and atomic fireballs.
    • She brought homemade caramels, homemade licorice, pumpkin bread, cranberry orange bread, butter cream cookies, baklava and so many other things I can't really remember it all.
    • Nearly eight years after Victory in Europe, the limit on jelly babies, pastilles, liquorice, barley sugar sticks, lemonade powder and chocolate bars was finally lifted - and a nation of schoolchildren cheered.
    • If the ritual centers around the oral fixation, and not the tobacco or the smoke itself, you could substitute a lollipop, licorice or hard sour candy for the cigarette.
    • Erin also made it a point to treat her sweet tooth every day with a small piece of chocolate, hard candy or licorice.
    • The wheelchair was made of black and red licorice and the wheels were made of humbugs.
    • Inside this nearly inedible shell is a reasonably tasty caramelized banana concoction, which is made off-putting by a scattering of slices of black licorice.
    • A bag of suckers, chocolate cupcakes, caramels, jawbreakers and licorice all went into the bag first.
  • 2

    (plant)
    regaliz feminine
    orozuz masculine
    • The licorice root is a widely used herb which provides soothing benefits.
    • For example, you can satisfy a sugar craving with a tea sweetened by licorice root.
    • Containing dandelion, burdock, sarsparilla, milk thistle, liquorice, yellow dock, turmeric and red clover, a bottle provides about 30 servings as you dilute it with either still or sparkling water.
    • Liquid formulas and pills containing such herbs as spirulina and milk thistle, chlorophyll, red clover, echinacea and licorice root are ingested.
    • Stepping into the chemists shop with its huge glass bottles of green and purple liquid, jars of liquorice root and its distinctive smell of carbolic soap took me straight back to my grandmother's house.
    • New herbs introduced to the already comprehensive range for this year include lemon basil, pineapple sage, aniseed basil, liquorice and comfrey.
    • Several herbs also help rebalance the female endocrine system, including angelica (dong quai), licorice root, black cohosh, and chasteberries.
    • This is due to the licorice in the formula and is not attributed to peony.
    • Glycyrrhizin, a triterpenoid compound, accounts for the sweet taste of licorice root.
    • The most commonly used herb in Chinese medicine, licorice has a number of health benefits.
    • Prepare 1,000 grams of mutton, 10 grams of licorice root and 10 grams of Chinese angelica (both available in Chinese drugstores).
    • Glycyrrhiza glabra, or licorice (not the candy), is one of the premier Chinese adaptogenic herbs, now utilized worldwide for a variety of conditions.
    • Herbal treatments may include garlic, eucalyptus, licorice, lobelia, marshmallow, red clover and saw palmetto.