In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1membrillo masculinebefore noun quince jelly — membrillo masculine
- In Italy, from early times, mustard came to be used to flavour mostarda di frutta, a fruit relish made from quinces or grapes.
- Other fruits and vegetables coming through the laboratory with diseases included figs, pears, quinces, raspberries, nectarines, cherries, onions, lettuces, corn, mung beans and pumpkins.
- Favorite sweet treats include Masas surfidas, the term given to many varieties of pastries, and pasta frola, a pastry cake spread with quince preserves, and varieties of fresh fruit, such as grapes and citrus fruits.
- Thinly sliced Spanish chorizo was our favorite accompaniment, but the cheese's acidity also makes it a good match for quince paste or dried fruit.
- Fruits such as apples, apricots, quinces, figs, pears, cherries, berries, and grapes grew in orchards or the river valleys.
- Arrange the diced quinces in the bottom of each gratin dish.
- Once removed from the heat, as the syrup cooled, the pectin in the fruit encouraged the liquid to be transformed into a lovely quince jelly riddled with dark and aromatic vanilla seeds.
- This one was served in a small shot glass: a layer of quince compote and a layer of lemon jelly, topped with quince syrup.
- Place the quince slices as well as the peels and cores into a large sauce pan.
- You can serve them with apple or quince compôte, with cream cheese and raisins, or with yoghurt and honey instead - but just remember that it's Pancake Day, not Wild Experiments With Batter Day.
- Montenebro goat's cheese, valdeon blue cheese along with semi-hard and hard mahon and manchegowere classically served with membrillo, or quince jelly.
- The fruit is sweet enough to eat fresh, though the texture is a lot like other quinces.
- Stilton and pears is another classic combination, as is manchego cheese with slices of quince jelly.
- The cheese trolley is filled with Portuguese goat and sheep cheeses, to be eaten with a traditional slice of quince paste.
- An uncomplicated salad of arugula and manchego shimmers in its piquant quince dressing.
- Seasonal fruits such as sour cherries, plums, quinces, and grapes are made into thick jam, which is traditionally served to visitors and eaten from a glass jar with a spoon.
- The quince has vanished from our kitchens, which is a pity - preserved and spiced quinces taste delicious with cold pork or turkey.
- The jam should be high-fruit, low-sugar, and compatible with apple, ie, blackberry or quince rather than raspberry or strawberry.
- We had a generous plate of properly chambréd farmhouse cheese, which included Gubeen, St Agur and a hard sheep's cheese served with quince jelly, grapes and figs.
- It centers on a central ingredient such as eggplant, okra, spinach, quince, celery, or a myriad of other possibilities.
English has borrowed many of the following foreign expressions of parting, so you’ve probably encountered some of these ways to say goodbye in other languages.
Many words formed by the addition of the suffix –ster are now obsolete - which ones are due a resurgence?
As their breed names often attest, dogs are a truly international bunch. Let’s take a look at 12 different dog breed names and their backstories.