Strain over ice into an Old fashioned glass and garnish with a red apple slice and one turn of fresh cracked black pepper.
Chill them in the ice water, strain, pat dry, and reserve for the garnish.
Combine all ingredients, shake and strain over ice, and garnish with a lemon twist.
Pour the currant sauce over the dish, garnish with the fresh oregano or parsley, and serve.
Serve in a cordial or shot glass and garnish with shredded coconut or cinnamon.
Its chief use is to garnish salads and other dishes, but it may also be cooked and served hot as a green.
Cover with mayonnaise dressing and garnish with sliced red radishes.
garnish plate with slices of lemon and tomato sprinkled with chopped parsley or with a leaf of parsley or spinach on each.
It was necessary that they should arise to cleanse and garnish the world.
garnish the beans with three tomatoes cut in slices and arranged in a circle one overlapping the other.
late 14c., from Old French garniss-, present participle stem of garnir "provide, furnish; fortify, reinforce," from a Germanic stem related to Proto-Germanic *warnejan "be cautious, guard, provide for" (cf. Old High German warnon "to take heed," Old English warnian "to take warning, beware;" see warn). Sense evolution is from "arm oneself" to "fit out" to "embellish," which was the earliest meaning in English, though the others also were used in Middle English. Culinary sense of "to decorate a dish for the table" predominated after c.1700. Older meaning survives in legal sense of "warning of attachment of funds" (1570s). Related: Garnished; garnishing.
late 14c., "set of tableware" (probably a dozen; usually pewter), from garnish (v.). Sense of "embellishments to food" is from 1670s.
overlay with stones (2 Chr. 3:6), adorn (Rev. 21:19), deck with garlands (Matt. 23:29), furnish (12:44). In Job 26:13 (Heb. shiphrah, meaning "brightness"), "By his spirit the heavens are brightness" i.e., are bright, splendid, beautiful.