Once cool, break into small shards and use for garnishing the tarts.
In the cabins under the fore deck were bunks for sailors and soldiers, but all the garnishing was plain.
Sour jelly is used for garnishing dishes of meat and salads.
The garnishing makes it a presentable dish, and is a good accompaniment in place of other vegetables.
It has plain leaves, and consequently is not so desirable a sort for garnishing.
When brown remove, salt, and serve on napkin, or use for garnishing.
Make the garnishing simple, and have it eatable when possible.
Besides being used as garnishing, it may be served as a breakfast dish.
The crust may be dried, beaten, and sifted, for frying and garnishing.
But no garnishing of the chambers of my heart shall be for this wedding.
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.