A strip of deep-fried potato skin, served as an appetizer.
- ‘There is also the tantalising prospect of stuffed potato skins, filled with a stuffing of your choice.’
- ‘The presence of these items came to guarantee that the menu would have giant stuffed potato skins.’
- ‘What is that, like ground beef or maybe potato skins or something?’
- ‘One trick is to remove the flesh of the cooked potato and mash it with a little butter, olive oil or natural yoghurt and lots of freshly ground black pepper and then spoon the mash back into the potato skin.’
- ‘Try the combo plate with fried jalapeño cheese, ‘dynabites’, potato skins and onion rings, served with sweet garlic sauce.’
- ‘It begins with 12 starters from 80 baht for a chicken noodle soup through to 340 baht for a jumbo combo, made up of spring rolls, chicken wings, onion rings, potato skins and Tupelo chicken.’
- ‘They will be sampling such delicacies as fresh oysters, organic smoked salmon, seafood gratin, fresh salmon, seafood chowder and potato skins stuffed with crabmeat.’
- ‘The main room offers gourmet appetizers like caviar potato skins, Brie and mango quesadillas, goat cheese pizza, tuna steak tournedos, and fresh sushi rolls.’
- ‘They were tired of ruffians trying to loot the place for finger-licking baked potato skins.’
- ‘The menu begins with appetizers including loaded potato skins, nachos, voodoo wings, onion rings and a deep fried seafood number on fries with chilli and garlic mayonnaise.’
We take a look at several popular, though confusing, punctuation marks.