marmalade


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marmalade

[Port.,=quince preparation], thick preserve of fruit pulp, originally made from quinces (marmelos) and known in England from the 15th cent. Marmalade has a jellylike consistency and a slightly bitter flavor, caused by including the rind of some tart fruit such as the Seville orange or the grapefruit. The name is also applied to various jams made tart by the addition of lemon juice or other acid ingredients.

marmalade

(of cats) streaked orange or yellow and brown
References in classic literature ?
I will first cut the pie for you; I am going to have muffin and marmalade," said Ribby.
There was also ham and marmalade and bread, so that he had a really very tolerable breakfast indeed.
She pronounced the tea to be excellent, and praised the exquisite taste in which the marmalade was arranged in the saucers.
In short, she is an angel; and I am Try some of that marmalade, Mr.
I remember eating muffins at the time, with marmalade.
He entered that apartment, and found two gentlemen sitting face to face at a large and easy desk, one of whom was polishing a gun-barrel on his pocket-handkerchief, while the other was spreading marmalade on bread with a paper-knife.
The gentleman who was spreading the marmalade returned, without looking up from that occupation, 'What did he call the Dog?
One highlight is likely to be the visit of Paddington, the Marmalade Festival's patron, who will be taking time out from his new career as a movie star to meet his fans.
Under a new partnership with Australia-based Leadbolt, Marmalade Technologies has added another service to its games development platform.
Marmalade: A Bittersweet Cookbook provides home cooks who are marmalade fans with a wide range of recipes using different fruits and spices--but it's not just another book on preserving.
I lock eyes with Marmalade to make sure he heard me.
OVER the last decade the awards have been championing the Seville orange and the ongoing renaissance in marmalade making.