In a bowl mix together the mayonnaise, ketchup, and Worcestershire sauce to make the cocktail sauce.
When Clooney bought his fabulous 18th-century Villa Oleandra here in 2001, it was part of the Heinz ketchup family estate.
Children play with forks, using the sharp tines to reduce green beans to a mush, or to turn potatoes pink with ketchup.
Anyone with an aversion to ketchup would be delighted to learn that Ronald Reagan went 70 years without eating a tomato.
The $6 item comes with a bun and burger along with cheese, ketchup, pickles, and requires about 10 minutes of cooking time.
Whether it was the smell of the cheese or the ketchup we know not, but here better thoughts came over our hero.
The ketchup woman grabs up her kid an' fair threw the orange at me.
Add a little cayenne, ketchup, and salt, and thicken with a bit of butter and flour.
When finished, put in some mushrooms or ketchup, and serve up.
If you have no gravy, ketchup and water is a good substitute.
1711, said to be from Malay kichap, but probably not original to Malay. It might have come from Chinese koechiap "brine of fish," which, if authentic, perhaps is from the Chinese community in northern Vietnam [Terrien de Lacouperie, in "Babylonian and Oriental Record," 1889, 1890]. Catsup (earlier catchup, 1680s) is a failed attempt at Englishing, still in use in U.S., influenced by cat and sup.
Originally a fish sauce, the word came to be used in English for a wide variety of spiced gravies and sauces; "Apicius Redivivus; or, the Cook's Oracle," by William Kitchiner, London, 1817, devotes 7 pages to recipes for different types of catsup (his book has 1 spelling of ketchup, 72 of catsup), including walnut, mushroom, oyster, cockle and mussel, tomata, white (vinegar and anchovies figure in it), cucumber, and pudding catsup. Chambers's Encyclopaedia (1870) lists mushroom, walnut, and tomato ketchup as "the three most esteemed kinds." Tomato ketchup emerged c.1800 in U.S. and predominated from early 20c.