One of the mysteries of the English language finally explained.
- another term for corn salad
- ‘Fall-planted spinach, cilantro, kale, wild arugula and mache love the warmth and the spring rains.’
- ‘We chose spinach, mache (also called corn salad), arugula, tatsoi and a few other greens to plant.’
- ‘Arrange garlic, salsify and artichokes on other side and serve cardoons and mache on separate plate.’
- ‘Drizzle some parsley sauce over the dish and garnish with mache flowers and arugula blossoms.’
- ‘I'm dreaming of a green winter: Rows of kale, mache, lettuce and spinach in the winter fieldhouse.’
- ‘Set some quenelles of steak tartare around the dish and set some mache in the center.’
- ‘To finish the salad, in a large bowl, toss together the mushrooms, sweetbreads, and tuna, mache with some of the vinaigrette.’
- ‘Until recently, mache - also known as lamb's lettuce or corn salad and a longtime staple in France - could be found here mainly in tony restaurants and upscale markets.’
- ‘Unlike spinach, mache is low in oxalic acid, which interferes with calcium absorption.’
- ‘For a mild mix, combine familiar types of leaf lettuce with greens such as mizuna, purslane, mache and chervil.’
- ‘Toss the mache, frisée, and celery leaves in the passion fruit vinaigrette and place around the scallops.’
- ‘Drizzle with lemon juice and garnish with Thai basil, mache and dill sprigs.’
- ‘The simple mache salad alone would have been a better backdrop on which to serve this flavoursome duck.’
- ‘Remove from the heat, return to the prepared sheet pans, and sprinkle with mache.’
- ‘Chervil, endive, escarole, kale, mache (also called corn salad), and mild mustards, such as mizuna, add flavor but not spice.’
- ‘Set three of the clams on top of the salt and garnish with the mache.’
- ‘By then, overwintered and newly seeded greens will be sprouting; try sowing some cilantro, spinach, mustard and mache this year.’
- ‘When temperatures top 80 [degrees], mache wants to bolt (go to seed).’
- ‘Brennan writes, ‘Extremely versatile, mache can be used as a primary ingredient in soups, pastas, stuffings and sandwiches.’’
Late 17th century (originally as the anglicized plural form maches): from French mâche.
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