In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1(de cítricos) mermelada femininemarmalade oranges — naranjas amargas feminine
- The contrast between the bitter rind and sweet flesh makes them perfect for making marmalade.
- A marmalade steamed pudding and a lemon crème moulée to finish were both superb.
- Spoon some of the orange marmalade around the dish and garnish with chocolate peppermint.
- An hour later I'll probably have a glass of mango juice and two slices of cinnamon raisin toast with thick, chunky English marmalade.
- According to an EU ruling, marmalade can contain only citrus fruit, not apricots or other soft fruit.
- There will be a selection of homemade jams, marmalade, preserves, cakes and quiches.
- The home-made marmalade was joyful and the coffee, served English-style in the pot, was of very superior quality.
- It can be eaten as is or made into a jelly, marmalade, nectar, squash, or sherbet.
- Real coffee, proper fruit juice and toast spread with bitter-sweet marmalade.
- Instead, I found myself lusting after bananas, marmalade, muesli, and the simple pleasure of a glass of cold milk.
- There are always four pots of marmalade in the cupboard - I love eating it with bananas.
- The earliest known recipe for marmalade has been discovered in an 18th century book being auctioned in Edinburgh.
- Mildly spiced with a little kick of bitter marmalade to counteract the modest amount of sugar.
- Grate the apple over the bread, add the dried fruit and peel, stir in the sugar, marmalade, flour, eggs and spices.
- For breakfast I eat one slice of dry bread and marmalade, as anything more makes me feel sick.
- He holds a silver tray with a silver teapot of the finest Darjeeling tea, small glass jars of marmalade and hot muffins.
- I'll have two pieces of toast, lightly buttered, with orange marmalade on the side.
- She took out a can of orange marmalade from fridge, opened it and put it on the kitchen table beside the cheese.
- Britain is a nation of marmalade lovers and no English breakfast is served without the perfect ending - toast and marmalade.
- We managed to pick up some great mixed-citrus marmalade, but missed out on the Dundee cake.
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