One of the mysteries of the English language finally explained.
A leafy plant similar to spinach, cultivated for food and as ground cover throughout Australasia and South America.‘low-fat kangaroo meat is served on a bed of warrigal greens’
- ‘She also buys warrigal greens from the same store.’
- ‘Much easier to call it by its common names Warrigal Greens or New Zealand Spinach, but no less vile to eat under any name.’
- ‘Slice the meat and serve with warrigal greens and tomato relish.’
- ‘We've got warrigal greens growing in our backyard at home.’
- ‘Warrigal greens have compounds in the leaves - oxalate, nitrate and saponin.’
- ‘Leave to rest while you prepare the warrigal greens and pancake.’
- ‘I choose seared kangaroo served on wattle seed bread with a wild tomato chutney and warrigal greens.’
- ‘It is served on a sop pancake and warrigal greens stack.’
- ‘Seared scallops come with warrigal greens and local macadamias.’
- ‘A delicious summer recipe for silken tofu and warrigal greens made with traditional Japanese and Australian ingredients.’
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