One of the mysteries of the English language finally explained.
A cold, frothy drink made with iced tea, sweetened milk or other flavorings, and usually with sweet black balls or “pearls” made from tapioca.
- ‘Then I went to my favorite Malaysian restaurant for a bowl of curry mee with young tau foo, then to Ten Ren for a taro root bubble tea.’
- ‘Get bubbly - If you have not tried bubble tea already then check it out ‘cause these specialty drinks are all the rage.’
- ‘Once inside, pick a table, then order a red, green or fruit bubble tea - another Taiwanese specialty - to wash it all down.’
- ‘Rain or shine, hot or cold, grab a coffee or a bubble tea and enjoy the stroll.’
- ‘And the bubble tea craze among Asians has expanded in cities where significant Chinese populations have given mixed tea sales a boost.’
- ‘According to several websites specially dedicated to the love of bubble tea, the drink originates from Taiwan and the trend soon spread to other Asian countries, including Japan.’
- ‘Boba, also known as bubble tea, trickled into the West's teahouses several years ago after taking hold in Taiwan in the 1980s as the beverage of choice among young professionals.’
- ‘This isn't a movie you contemplate thoughtfully and have civilized discussions about while sipping bubble tea.’
- ‘In fact, Hong Kong cooking is a sort of amalgam of West and East, so you can get spaghetti and meatballs as well as handmade noodles with snow cabbage and shredded duck along with bubble tea all under one roof.’
- ‘Also known as bubble tea or pearl tea, boba is made from black tea, condensed milk and large tapioca balls, which are sipped through a jumbo straw - a rather addictive activity.’
- ‘‘This is the only place in town that sells bubble tea,’ he replied.’
- ‘Then it was off to Chinatown where we ate a breakfast of pastries and bubble tea at Taipan bakery; Red admitted this was the first time she had tried eating there without a friend who spoke the language.’
- ‘The pearls used in bubble tea are about the size of a pea.’
- ‘We'd sit in store front Thai noodle houses, eating Pad Thai, and drinking mango bubble tea with wide pink and green straws that sucked up the tapioca balls at the bottom.’
- ‘‘We're here to drink bubble tea and we won't hurt anyone,’ he said in Cantonese.’
- ‘Occupying a second-floor space in Chinatown, this Internet café is a treasure trove of bubble tea, a dessert-drink-sugar-fix made popular by the teen set in Taiwan in the 1980s.’
- ‘Here's a tip: don't have a large honeydew bubble tea (with pearls) and follow it up with beer and pizza.’
- ‘The beverage, also known as bubble tea, consists of ‘pearls’ of black, gummy, tapioca balls that float in a mixture of sweetened iced tea.’
- ‘Something to drink next - how about a bubble tea from Green Tea Cafe?’
- ‘Pilon recommends the following meal for first-time goers: a small taro or honeydew milk bubble tea, pork and shrimp or vegetarian dumplings with a dessert of succulent sponge toast or green tea ice cream.’
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