One of the mysteries of the English language finally explained.
A Spanish or Latin American pastry turnover filled with a variety of savory ingredients and baked or fried.
- ‘And the mushroom empanada with peppers and eggplant is an appealing mix of brash and musky.’
- ‘To start our meal, my two dining companions and I were curious about the restaurant's empanadas, so we ordered one to share.’
- ‘Anyway, I made the empanadas and as soon as they finished baking, Rainman called to say he'd be late.’
- ‘A common snack item, popular throughout Ecuador, is empanadas - small pastries filled with meat, onions, eggs, and olives.’
- ‘Huddled around the wood-burning stove munching delicious empanadas, we felt like true explorers.’
- ‘A staple, tasty snack is the empanada, a fried cornmeal turnover sometimes stuffed with cheese, meat, or chicken.’
- ‘Plump shrimp empanadas, fried dark as copper, get heat from adobo and sweetness from pineapple.’
- ‘Traditional Argentinean specialties are asado (grilled meat and ribs), parrillada, (Argentinean mixed barbecue), and empanadas.’
- ‘A delicious and popular Latin American snack is a type of turnover called an empanada.’
- ‘After the museum, they stopped for a brief snack: tuna empanadas, a flat pastry with pine nuts, doughnuts with an odd but alluring flavor of lemon.’
Spanish, feminine past participle (used as a noun) of empanar ‘roll in pastry’, based on Latin panis ‘bread’.
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