Fruit Salad

Fruit salad is a dish consisting of various kinds of fruit, sometimes served in a liquid, either in their own juices or a syrup. When served as an appetizer or as a dessert, a fruit salad is sometimes known as a fruit cocktail or fruit cup. In different forms fruit salad can be served as an appetizer, a side-salad, or a dessert.

Read more about Fruit SaladDescription, Fruit Cocktail, In Popular Culture

Other articles related to "fruit salad, fruit":

New Zealand DF Class Locomotive (1979) - In Service - Livery
... The DF class were initially delivered in the International Orange "fruit salad" (red, grey and yellow) livery, which they wore through until the 1990s ... As part of the rebuilding to DFT they were repainted into the Cato Blue livery (Fruit Salad with blue in place of red), with some later receiving the. 7307) was the only unit to receive a non-Fruit Salad livery as a DF, wearing a Tasman Forestry scheme in the early 1990s ...
Fruit Salad (confectionery)
... Fruit Salad is a type of "Raspberry Pineapple flavour chew" according to its packaging ... Fruit Salad is manufactured by Barratt in Spain ...
Family Trees and Fruit Salad Trees
... tree, or, within certain limits, cultivars of different fruit species on one tree, often known as a fruit salad tree ... of stonefruit on a single rootstock, while fruit salad trees typically carry two or more different species from within a given genus, such as plum, apricot, and peach or mandarin orange, lemon ...
Fruit Salad - In Popular Culture
... "Fruit Salad" is also the name of a song by Australian children's band The Wiggles and on the television show Wonder Pets ... "Fruit-salad" is also a slang term used for medals on a soldiers uniform, e.g ... "Look at the fruit-salad on that colonel." The term refers to the bright colors of a high percentage of the ribbons that usually go with medals ...

Famous quotes containing the words salad and/or fruit:

    Whoever eats anything at a wedding luncheon? They make the food out of papier mâché. My salad had been used four or five times this week.
    Peter Ruric, and Edgar G. Ulmer. Edgar G. Ulmer. Peter Alison (David Manners)

    Remember that the smallest seed of faith is of more worth than the largest fruit of happiness.
    Henry David Thoreau (1817–1862)