Which Joe gave his name to ‘sloppy joes’? We look at five interesting sandwiches and their lexical origins.
[mass noun] A dark red edible seaweed with flattened branching fronds.
- ‘This includes various seaweeds such as kelp or dulse, certain mineral salts such as sodium sulfate (Glauber's salts) and certain plants.’
- ‘Shredded dulse or the prepared dulse flakes make a colourful addition to chowders, omelettes and soups.’
- ‘You might start the game with a dulse salsa on pain au Levain from the ovens of the late restaurant in Elizabeth Street (very fashionable, dulse, at the moment).’
- ‘Good sources include sea fish, sea vegetables (kelp, dulse, hijiki, nori and kombu) and iodized salt.’
- ‘Other red algae known as dulse have been pinpointed as rich sources of protein and iron, although dulse may hot be easily digested.’
- ‘Kelp, dulse and sodium alginate are excellent as toxic-chelators to eliminate them from the body.’
- ‘Process the tomato, celery, dulse and onion or garlic in a food processor, or finely chop in a wooden bowl.’
- ‘In modern Ireland dried dulse is chewed as a snack particularly in coastal regions and it is often used as a relish with potatoes or boiled milk.’
- ‘In Scotland and Ireland, dulse is eaten dried like potato crisps but is also added to many basic dishes.’
- ‘Transfer mixture to bowl, add flour, water, dulse and salt, and mix by hand or with wooden spoon until mixture just comes together.’
- ‘Brush each piece with olive oil and top with dulse.’
- ‘However you use dulse, just take seriously their warning to reduce the salt in the recipe.’
Early 17th century: from Irish and Scottish Gaelic duileasg.
Are you looking for a word for a foolish person? We explore twelve interesting words to describe the dunderheads in your life.
Before you run for the hills, let’s run through a list of ‘run’ expressions that are running through our minds.
The definitions of ‘buddy’ and ‘bro’ in the OED have recently been revised. We explore their history and increase in popularity.