To finish put the rice and saffron mixture on top the rice, so that there is nice layer of saffron colored herb rice on the top.
Later, around 400 BC, they invented faloodeh: rice water, vermicelli, and ice mixed with saffron and/or fruit.
saffron Kulfiby Victoria Blashford-Snell and Brigitte Hafner I scream, you scream, we all scream for kulfi!
In 15th-century Germany, saffron adulterators were fined, imprisoned, and executed.
Cheese biscuits, asparagus spears with garlic and saffron mayonnaise, and mixed salted, roasted nuts.
Midway round the pole they place a lesser globe, binding it with purple fillets, but the end of the pole is decked with saffron.
To dye gloves to look like York tan or Limerick, put some saffron into a pint of water boiling hot, and let it infuse all night.
When dry from the lather, apply a solution of saffron, stronger or weaker, according to the color desired.
"Let him be," said Selene, as she saw her father about to don the saffron cloak.
Its colours of saffron and crimson add to the splendour and grandeur of its appearance.
c.1200, from Old French safran (12c.), from Medieval Latin safranum (cf. Italian zafferano, Spanish azafran), ultimately from Arabic az-za'faran, which is of unknown origin. As a color word and an adjective, late 14c. German Safran is from French; Russian shafran' is from Arabic.
Heb. karkom, Arab. zafran (i.e., "yellow"), mentioned only in Cant. 4:13, 14; the Crocus sativus. Many species of the crocus are found in Palestine. The pistils and stigmata, from the centre of its flowers, are pressed into "saffron cakes," common in the East. "We found," says Tristram, "saffron a very useful condiment in travelling cookery, a very small pinch of it giving not only a rich yellow colour but an agreable flavour to a dish of rice or to an insipid stew."