Spiced

Some articles on spiced:

Spiced Rice
... Spiced rice is cooked plain rice to which spices are added to give a distinct flavour ... Spiced rice is common among the people of Dakshina Kannada and Udupi districts of Karnataka ... Spiced rice is seen in other parts of Asia as well ...
Types of Spiced Buns
... Many local forms of the spiced bun exist, an example of which being the Cornish saffron bun ... The hot cross bun is probably the most well-known manifestation of the spiced bun, and a great tradition has grown up around it in England ... Boston bun is a larger variety of the spiced bun, topped with coconut icing ...
Masala Chai - Etymology and Terminology - Spiced Tea
... The redundant chai tea is sometimes used to indicate spiced milk tea as distinct from other types of tea ... for their version to indicate that the steamed milk of a normal latte is being flavored with a spiced tea concentrate instead of with espresso, without necessarily implying the ...
Jamaican Spiced Bun
... The Jamaican spiced bun is shaped like a loaf of bread and is a dark brown colour ... Jamaican spiced buns can be toasted ...
Conditum
... or konditon (κόνδιτον) is a family of spiced wines in ancient Roman and Byzantine cuisine ... The Latin name translates roughly as "spiced" ... Recipes for conditum viatorium (traveler's spiced wine) and conditum paradoxum (surprise spiced wine) are found in De re coquinaria ...

Famous quotes containing the word spiced:

    Warmest climes but nurse the cruelest fangs: the tiger of Bengal crouches in spiced groves of ceaseless verdure. Skies the most effulgent but basket the deadliest thunders: gorgeous Cuba knows tornadoes that never swept tame northern lands.
    Herman Melville (1819–1891)

    These ripe pears
    are bitter to the taste,
    this spiced wine, poison, corrupt.
    Hilda Doolittle (1886–1961)

    A bettre preest I trowe that nowher noon ys.
    He waited after no pompe and reverence
    Ne maked hym a spiced conscience,
    But Cristes loore and his apostles twelve
    He taughte, but first he folwed it hymselve.
    Geoffrey Chaucer (1340?–1400)