What is milk chocolate?

  • (noun): Chocolate made from chocolate liquor with sugar and cocoa butter and powdered milk solids and vanilla and (usually) lecithin; the most common form of chocolate for eating; used in chocolate candy and baking and coatings.

Some articles on chocolate, milk, milk chocolate:

Mingles - Varieties
... denoted by coloured wrapper-ends Red - Marbled dark and white chocolate with light mint truffle centre ... Yellow - Solid milk and white chocolate with a hint of mint ... Brown - Dark chocolate with a fondant mint centre ...
Milk Chocolate Girl
... "Milk Chocolate Girl" is an English R B song by Belgian-Turkish singer Hadise. 2008 debuting higher than the peak of "Milk Chocolate Girl" ...
Côte D'Or (brand) - Example of Cote D'Or Products
... Milk Chocolate 100g - Pure Côte d'Or Milk Chocolate Dark Chocolate 100g - 54% dark chocolate decadence Milk Chocolate 47 g - Smooth Milk Chocolate in a on the go small ... Noir Orange - A rewarding deep, dark chocolate complemented by orange chocolate-truffle and pieces of candied orange zest ... Noir 70% cacao - Intense 70% Cacao has outside layers of dark chocolate that surround a rich center and delivers a rich dark chocolate taste ...
Marich Confectionery - Product Range - Chocolate Covered Nuts
... Cappuccino almonds Chocolate toffee almonds Mint chocolate almonds White Jordan almonds Milk chocolate pecans Double dipped macadamias Milk chocolate cashews Milk chocolate pistachios Milk chocolate ...
Arnott's Biscuits Holdings - Products
... Crowns A plain biscuit, topped with caramel, and covered in chocolate ... Monte a Golden Syrup, honey and coconut biscuit dipped in dark chocolate ... Chocolate Butternut Snap a crunchy oatmeal and coconut biscuit covered in chocolate ...

Famous quotes containing the words chocolate and/or milk:

    The man who invented Eskimo Pie made a million dollars, so one is told, but E.E. Cummings, whose verse has been appearing off and on for three years now, and whose experiments should not be more appalling to those interested in poetry than the experiment of surrounding ice-cream with a layer of chocolate was to those interested in soda fountains, has hardly made a dent in the doughy minds of our so-called poetry lovers.
    John Dos Passos (1896–1970)

    Hume, and other skeptical innovators, are vain men, and will gratify themselves at any expense. Truth will not afford sufficient food to their vanity; so they have betaken themselves to errour. Truth, Sir, is a cow that will yield such people no more milk, and so they are gone to milk the bull.
    James Boswell (1740–1795)