Origin of caramel
Examples from the Web for caramel
Beyond the river, caramel plains rolled away to the distant horizon, spotted with acacia trees and slow-moving giraffe.Walking With Wildebeests: Exploring the Serengeti on Foot|Joanna Eede|July 9, 2013|DAILY BEAST
My three younger siblings have skin tones that range from caramel to a golden bronze.‘Dark Girls’: OWN Documentary Spotlights Skin Color|Tika Sumpter|June 23, 2013|DAILY BEAST
It was this giant round patty of chocolate, nuts, and caramel.Christopher Kennedy Lawford, Patrick Kennedy Talk Addiction, New Book|Lloyd Grove|January 9, 2013|DAILY BEAST
CARAMEL NUT BRULEE A delicious but simple desert, a wonderful combination of creamy and crunchy textures.
Dark chocolate is often paired with caramel or butter crunch and some wines that have similar flavors work superbly here.
A very small amount of caramel will require several hours to precipitate.Detection of the Common Food Adulterants|Edwin M. Bruce
If the sugar is boiled to the crack, the candy will be without color; if boiled to the caramel, it will be yellow.The Century Cook Book|Mary Ronald
Many substances have been recommended but nothing is so good as caramel, prepared by the action of heat on sugar.The Barnet Book of Photography|Various
Burned sugar or caramel makes a better coloring, and also adds flavor.The Easiest Way in Housekeeping and Cooking|Helen Campbell
The caramel at the bottom of the mould will serve as a sauce.The Hotel St. Francis Cook Book|Victor Hirtzler
British Dictionary definitions for caramel
Word Origin for caramel
Word Origin and History for caramel
1725, from French caramel "burnt sugar" (17c.), via Old Spanish caramel (modern caramelo), ultimately from Medieval Latin cannamellis, traditionally from Latin canna (see cane (n.)) + mellis, genitive of mel "honey" (see Melissa). But some give the Medieval Latin word an Arabic origin, or trace it to Latin calamus "reed, cane."