Wasn't it bought with peppermint, and sticks of bright pink rock, and yards of liquorice?
But the husbandman said, with a sour look, "It's like liquorice syrup."
Make a strong tea of everlasting—strain, and put to a quart of it two ounces of figs or raisins, two of liquorice, cut in bits.
People were smoking used-up tea-leaves, orange leaves, liquorice, and even grass.
The liquorice jujube takes its colour from the liquorice, which is a vegetable and wholesome.
Madame Zancig immediately called out from the stage, "liquorice."
Multum, mul′tum, n. an adulterant compound in brewing of quassia and liquorice.
Its root is sweetish and mucilaginous, and is used as a substitute for liquorice (Indian liquorice).
And, lastly, the liquorice dance, which expresses an extraordinary contempt for that foodstuff.
It exports a considerable quantity of oranges, olives and liquorice.