liquorice


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liquorice

(US and Canadian), licorice
1. a perennial Mediterranean leguminous shrub, Glycyrrhiza glabra, having spikes of pale blue flowers and flat red-brown pods
2. the dried root of this plant, used as a laxative and in confectionery
References in periodicals archive ?
The FDA's warning applies very specifically to people aged over 40 who eat 2oz - about one eighth of a pack - of black liquorice a day for two or more weeks.
Double cream, to serve (optional) METHOD 1 Heat the milk, cream, sugar, salt and liquorice in a small saucepan over a low heat so that it slowly comes to a gentle boil, stirring occasionally to help the sugar and liquorice dissolve.
TIP: Liquorice root has been grown in the UK since monastic times.
Once cool add your snail's features, use ready-made candy eyes and liquorice string for eye stalks, using a cocktail stick to make a small hole in the pastry.
Aqueous extracts and polysaccharides from liquorice roots (Glycyrrhiza glabra L.
overtook in a seting nonchalantly It's directed by Liquorice Rebecca Gatward and stars Samantha Power (last seen in Coronation Street as Dev's friend Talisa) in the title role and Rebecca Ryan (Debbie Gallagher in Shameless) as her daughter Denise, also a cyclist.
Liquorice will join Publicis' DigitasLBi leaving part of the company's Middle East and Africa region under the leadership of Anil Pillai, who will act as CEO of UK, Middle East and Africa operations.
International marketing and technology agency Digitas LBi, part of Publicis Groupe, has bought Liquorice, an African digital marketing agency.
Excessive intake of liquorice can cause hypokalaemia and hypertension and generally, the onset and severity of symptoms depend on the dose and duration of liquorice intake, as well as individual susceptibility.
Confections with liquorice are primarily purchased by consumers in Europe.
MARSHMALLOW TREATS WITH LIQUORICE, CHOCOLATE AND ICING DECORATIONS.