Which Joe gave his name to ‘sloppy joes’? We look at five interesting sandwiches and their lexical origins.
A whitish candy made with cocoa butter.
- ‘The company has this year launched a startling range of new KitKats, including a low carb version, Seville Orange, white chocolate and lemon flavours.’
- ‘I began with Nigella's instruction to melt white chocolate and butter in a double broiler.’
- ‘The white chocolate is smooth, creamy and stiff with grains of proper Bourbon vanilla, not vanillin, the cost-cutting artificial flavouring.’
- ‘Dip each cookie half way in the warmed white chocolate then sprinkle with the red sugar and peppermint mixture.’
- ‘For a variation, roll the truffles in grated white chocolate instead of icing sugar, or coat them in a solid chocolate shell.’
- ‘Inside the little box was the most elegantly carved, beautifully crafted rose of white chocolate I had ever seen.’
- ‘For filling, heat white chocolate until just melted and cool for 5 minutes.’
- ‘Spread white chocolate into a thin layer over red chocolate.’
- ‘I found the white chocolate overpowered the milk chocolate.’
- ‘A highlight was the multi-dessert plate featuring the Mohegan totem made entirely of white chocolate.’
- ‘I found the white chocolate to be delicious at first but the Grand Marnier gave it a very sickly, sweet quality, which eventually became unbearable.’
- ‘In a bowl, combine the milk, bittersweet chocolate, and white chocolate.’
- ‘Blood pressure remained pretty much unchanged in the group that ate white chocolate, which does not contain polyphenols.’
- ‘Pour over the white chocolate and gently whisk to incorporate.’
- ‘The bride will wear Alexander McQueen and the wedding cake is a six-tier affair covered in Swiss white chocolate.’
- ‘People are also advised to stay clear of white chocolate, which is made from cocoa butter and does not contain any cocoa at all.’
- ‘In a medium saucepan over medium heat, melt the bittersweet chocolate, white chocolate and butter, stirring until smooth.’
- ‘The cake was a masterpiece of icing sugar and white chocolate.’
- ‘First here are the 15 winners, who correctly said the bars can be made from milk, dark or white chocolate.’
- ‘Dip the bottom half of each apple into the white chocolate.’
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.