One of the mysteries of the English language finally explained.
Meat from a kangaroo's tail.‘my local butcher tells me I'm the only customer who buys kangaroo tail’as modifier ‘she gave me her recipe for kangaroo-tail soup’
- ‘Dinner beforehand commenced with Kangaroo Tail Soup.’
- ‘Its most eye-catching item was kangaroo tails for stews.’
- ‘He says kangaroo tails should be placed in the ashes of a fire with the skin on, and then scraped and cut at the joints when they're nearly done.’
- ‘Sadly, the only kangaroo I've had came from a can of kangaroo tail soup.’
- ‘"I put the Kangaroo tail in there, then I cover it over with coals, and seal it off and light a fire on top of it," he says.’
- ‘Kangaroo tails were invariably made into kangaroo tail soup, while steaks were often grilled over open fires.’
- ‘It's back to the Alice for a kangaroo tail sandwich and a climb up Anzac Hill.’
- ‘Don't be surprised when you see it on a burger menu, in a chilli con carne recipe or as a soup of the day: kangaroo tail stew.’
- ‘Kangaroo tail stew with ash-baked potatoes and fresh camp-fire damper.’
- ‘I also make a kangaroo tail soup, slow-cooking the tail with wine, chicken and spices, and serving it with a chilli bean dip.’
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