Seville orange

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Seville orange

1. an orange tree, Citrus aurantium, of tropical and semitropical regions: grown for its bitter fruit, which is used to make marmalade
2. the fruit of this tree
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Aperol -- Originated in 1919 in Padova, Italy, the aperitif from Padua, Italy is infused with a blend of bitter orange peels, gentian, rhubarb and cinchona and various other herbs and botanicals.
We tried the pollo pibil, a Yucatan favorite with banana-leaf-wrapped chicken cooked in herbs, lime and bitter oranges.
The Seville orange, or bitter orange, is the ancestor of the modern sweet orange.
In an attempt to preserve market share, producers have reformulated these brands with new ingredients such as green tea and bitter orange extracts.
Bitter orange blossom encourages the elimination of excess fat while green tea and red vine encourage the production of collagen.
Rapidly proliferating "ephedra-free" weight loss supplements containing bitter orange are not a safe alternative to ephedrine-based products, experts say.
A twig from a seedless-orange tree is usually grafted to the shoot of another kind called the bitter orange.
There is an Orange Cake, soaked in Cointreau and containing orange cream, chocolate mousse and a bitter orange glaze; a Pear Cake marbled with caramel, soaked in Williams Pear Liqueur and filled with a cream containing pieces of pear, and a Berry Cake, soaked in raspberry juice and topped with a mixture of raspberries and blueberries.
A slight hint of bitter orange fruit, plus a bright orange colour.
Conifers will take a lot of bashing but nothing can quite match bitter orange (Poncirus trifoliata) and berberis.
Through a process known as thermogenesis, Advantra Z, which is derived from bitter orange, generates heat in the body by increasing the metabolic rate to help burn calories and fat.