Vinaigrettes may be made with any type of vinegar and any type of oil, which is why it is impossible to write lucidly about them.
Women would first bathe their feet in a mixture of vinegar and natural vegetation.
The oil and vinegar will appear to have put aside their differences and get along.
Whisking oil and vinegar in a bowl is the most tenuous kind of emulsion.
Enjoy them with a dash of vinegar hot sauce and a slice of corn bread for the true Southern experience.
“Perhaps it is the vinegar,” suggested Carolina rather spitefully.
A man begged him for vinegar: he begged it of a neighbour, and gave it.
Make cider and vinegar of the second and third grades and culls.
Take a leg of lamb and season it with salt, pepper, oil and a drop of vinegar.
Lemon juice and vinegar are merely acetates and citrates of potash, and are not as good.
vinegar vin·e·gar (vĭn'ĭ-gər)
An impure dilute solution of acetic acid obtained by fermentation beyond the alcohol stage and used as a preservative.
Heb. hometz, Gr. oxos, Fr. vin aigre; i.e., "sour wine." The Hebrew word is rendered vinegar in Ps. 69:21, a prophecy fulfilled in the history of the crucifixion (Matt. 27:34). This was the common sour wine (posea) daily made use of by the Roman soldiers. They gave it to Christ, not in derision, but from compassion, to assuage his thirst. Prov. 10:26 shows that there was also a stronger vinegar, which was not fit for drinking. The comparison, "vinegar upon nitre," probably means "vinegar upon soda" (as in the marg. of the R.V.), which then effervesces.