collard greens

collard greens
noun see collard

New Collegiate Dictionary. 2001.

Look at other dictionaries:

  • Collard greens — Berza redirects here. For the village in Romania see Santa Mare Collard greens A bundle of collard greens Details …   Wikipedia

  • collard greens — col|lard greens [ˌkɔləd ˈgri:nz US ˈka:lərd ˌgri:nz] n [plural] AmE [Date: 1700 1800; Origin: colewort type of cabbage (14 21 centuries), from cole plant of the cabbage family (11 21 centuries) (from Old English cal, from Latin caulis cabbage ) + …   Dictionary of contemporary English

  • collard greens — noun A plant similar to kale which is a popular food in the rural Southern United States …   Wiktionary

  • collard greens — noun a green leafy vegetable cooked and eaten as food …   Longman dictionary of contemporary English

  • collard greens — noun kale that has smooth leaves • Syn: ↑collards • Hypernyms: ↑kale, ↑kail, ↑cole …   Useful english dictionary

  • Collard liquor — Collard liquor, also known as pot liquor, sometimes spelled potlikker[1] or pot likker[2] is the liquid that is left behind after boiling greens (collard greens, mustard greens, turnip greens); it is sometimes seasoned with salt, pork or turkey.… …   Wikipedia

  • Greens — may refer to:* Leaf vegetables such as collard greens, mustard greens, spring greens, winter greens, spinach, etc. * Green politics (more at List of Green topics) * Green party with a list and description and links for the Green parties in… …   Wikipedia

  • collard — [käl′ərd] n. [contr. < COLEWORT] 1. a kind of kale with coarse leaves borne in tufts 2. [pl.] the leaves of this plant, used as a vegetable: also called collard greens …   English World dictionary

  • collard — /kol euhrd/, n. 1. a variety of kale, Brassica oleracea acephala, grown in the southern U.S., having a rosette of green leaves. 2. collards. Also called collard greens. the leaves of this plant, eaten as a vegetable. [1745 55; var. of COLEWORT,… …   Universalium

  • collard — noun Etymology: alteration of colewort Date: 1755 a cabbage (Brassica oleracea acephala) related to kale and having a loose head of stalked smooth leaves; also its leaves cooked and eaten as a vegetable usually used in plural; called also collard …   New Collegiate Dictionary

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