Lemon Juice

  • (noun): Usually fresh-squeezed juice of lemons.

Some articles on lemon juice, lemon:

Sour (cocktail) - List of Sours - Other Sours
... Brandy Sour or Brandy Daisy (Jerry Thomas, 1887)—brandy, clear or orange curaçao, sugar, lemon juice, shaken and strained into a wine glass ... Cypriot Brandy Sour—Cyprus brandy, lemon cordial and bitters, stirred in a tall glass, and topped with soda or lemonade ... Sour (Jerry Thomas, 1887)—Santa Cruz rum, sugar, lemon juice, shaken and strained into a wine glass ...
Eggplant Salads And Appetizers - Varieties - Mediterranean/Middle East
... The essential ingredients in Armenian mutabal are eggplant, tahini, garlic, lemon, and onion and most Armenians also add cumin ... also prepared with grilled eggplant, olive oil, lemon juice and garlic sometimes, tahini, chopped tomato and green pepper as well ... Greece and Cyprus, melitzanosalata is made with olive oil and lemon juice ...
Malört - Recipes
... Bukowski 1 ½ oz ... Jeppson's Malort, ½ Drambuie, ¾ oz ...
Finadene
... It is made of soy sauce, vinegar or lemon juice, chopped white onion, and fresh chilies ... Also a different type of finadene is lemon finadene which substitutes the soy sauce with lemon juice and thus substituting lemon juice for vinegar ...
Cuppa - Preparation - Additives
... countries (Russia, Poland and Hungary) and in Italy, tea is commonly served with lemon juice ... In eastern India, people also drink lemon tea or lemon masala tea ... Lemon tea simply contains hot tea with lemon juice and sugar ...

Famous quotes containing the words juice and/or lemon:

    When you got to the table you couldn’t go right to eating, but you had to wait for the widow to tuck down her head and grumble a little over the victuals, though there warn’t really anything the matter with them. That is, nothing only everything was cooked by itself. In a barrel of odds and ends it is different; things get mixed up, and the juice kind of swaps around, and the things go better.
    Mark Twain [Samuel Langhorne Clemens] (1835–1910)

    Where troubles melt like lemon drops, away above the chimney tops.
    E.Y. Harburg (1898–1981)