Mustard may refer to:
- Mustard plant, one of several plants, having seeds that are used for the condiment
- Mustard seed, seeds of the mustard plant used in cooking
- Mustard (condiment), a paste or sauce made from mustard seeds used as a condiment
- Mustard greens, edible leaves from a variety of mustard plant, Brassica juncea
- Mustard plaster, a traditional medical treatment used to treat minor ailments, made from mustard seed powder
- Mustard and cress, a mixture of mustard seeds and garden cress seeds grown as sprouts and used as a sandwich filling or garnish for a salad or other dishes
Read more about Mustard: Other Uses
Other articles related to "mustard":
... Colonel Mustard, one of six original Cluedo characters. ...
... A Mustard bath is a traditional English therapeutic remedy for tired, stressed muscles, colds, fevers and seizures ... The mustard was thought to draw out toxins and warm the muscles, blood and body ... Ayurvedic tradition of India have all used mustard in this way ...
... Sisymbrium altissimum – Jimm Hill Mustard, Tall Rocket, Tall Tumblemustard Sisymbrium crassifolium Sisymbrium irio – London Rocket Sisymbrium loeselii – False London Rocket Sisymbrium officinale – Hedge ...
... Common names of the plant include Jim Hill mustard, after James J ... Hill, a Canadian-American railroad magnate, Tall mustard, Tumble mustard, tumbleweed mustard, tall sisymbrium, and tall hedge mustard ...
Famous quotes containing the word mustard:
“Johnsons conversation was by much too strong for a person accustomed to obsequiousness and flattery; it was mustard in a young childs mouth.”
—Hester Lynch Thrale (17391821)
“He put before them another parable: The kingdom of heaven is like a mustard seed that someone took and sowed in his field; it is the smallest of all the seeds, but when it has grown it is the greatest of shrubs and becomes a tree, so that the birds of the air come and make nests in its branches.”
—Bible: New Testament, Matthew 13:31,32.
“when wine redeems the sight,
Narrowing the mustard scansions of the eyes,”
—Hart Crane (18991932)