Which Joe gave his name to ‘sloppy joes’? We look at five interesting sandwiches and their lexical origins.
The shoots of salad vegetables such as arugula, Swiss chard, mustard, beetroot, etc., picked just after the first leaves have developed.
- ‘Place a Parmesan tuile on top and fill with microgreens.’
- ‘For the salad, in a medium bowl, combine the arugula, kale, frisee, and microgreens, lemon juice and olive oil and toss to coat.’
- ‘Toss microgreens and herbs in vinaigrette and garnish with potato tuile.’
- ‘This recipe keeps it simple - just mustard and microgreens - but you can top veggie burgers with anything from caramelized onions and blue cheese to sauteed mushrooms.’
- ‘You'll see microgreens in trendy restaurants and upscale food markets.’
- ‘The latter consisted of three very large figs, served warm, stuffed with blue cheese and wrapped in crispy pancetta, under a topknot of microgreens.’
- ‘It consisted of two scallops, a small mound of microgreens and a tiny Parmesan basket filled with more microgreens in a bacon vinaigrette.’
- ‘Plus there were berries and microgreens and a frappe.’
- ‘The glob of ground beef comes topped with exotic mushrooms and microgreens and rests on a catcher's mitt-size bun.’
- ‘For the crispy prosciutto salad: In small bowl, combine frisee and microgreens.’
- ‘On a second visit, the salad beneath the asparagus with microgreens was no longer magical, but still delicious.’
- ‘Picture horse-drawn vegetable wagons, like those that worked the Bronx well into the 1940s, piled high with organic microgreens.’
- ‘Silky smoked salmon is garnished with clabbered cream, shaved fennel, caperberries, microgreens, and a stack of warm, ethereal buckwheat blinis.’
We take a look at several popular, though confusing, punctuation marks.
From Afghanistan to Zimbabwe, discover surprising and intriguing language facts from around the globe.
The definitions of ‘buddy’ and ‘bro’ in the OED have recently been revised. We explore their history and increase in popularity.