aspic


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aspic

either of two species of lavender, Lavandula spica or L. latifolia, that yield an oil used in perfumery: family Lamiaceae (labiates)
References in periodicals archive ?
catch and effort data analysis" and "a stock production models incorporating covariates", abbreviated as CEDA and ASPIC, respectively.
2006) and a non-equilibrium surplus production model ASPIC (a surplus-production model incorporating covariates, Prager, 2005) software.
So does a friend he quoted: "Lutefisk is OK compared to aspic," he says.
Since the foundation of Stoic physics numerous natural philosophers have argued that the universe is a plenum that there is no such thing as empty space that all beings are held in a thick unseen aspic that makes the infinite flow of cause and effect possible.
A vital step of the packing process is to get the right amount of meat into the pack so that topping up with aspic results in a consistent quality experience for the consumer.
As a regeneration city, the last thing Liverpool needs is outside organisations setting it in aspic, yet there must be doubts whether this high-quality project would get planning permission today.
Scrooge's Tomato Aspic with Feta Cheese is one of the best salads I have ever tasted.
The term aspic, or aspic jelly, can be confusing because it can have three distinct meanings depending in what era the chef was trained.
It's an account of a town rendered an emotional Pompeii by sorrow and regret, a community trapped in the aspic of despair.
During one of her brother's numbing monologues, Iacuzzo "felt like a canned ham trapped in a tin box, floating in aspic.
Two of the three pate selections are duck, including a creamy duck mousse with truffles and a classic unadorned duck pate, cloaked in a white wine aspic.
To serve: Place onion on top of aspic and garnish with snow peas and fresh peas.