Origin of caraway
Definition for caraway (2 of 2)
Examples from the Web for caraway
If desired, caraway seed may be added to the dough when it is formed into loaves or simply sprinkled on the top of each loaf.Woman's Institute Library of Cookery, Vol. 1|Woman's Institute of Domestic Arts and Sciences
A rat-poison may be met with composed of baric carbonate, sugar, and oatmeal, flavoured with a little oil of aniseed and caraway.Poisons: Their Effects and Detection|Alexander Wynter Blyth
Like so many North Europeans, it is often flavored with caraway.The Complete Book of Cheese|Robert Carlton Brown
Then mix in five ounces of caraway comfits, and put some on them.
Caraway seeds are narcotic, and should therefore be used with caution.Food Remedies|Florence Daniel
British Dictionary definitions for caraway
Word Origin for caraway
Word Origin and History for caraway
late 13c., from Old Spanish alcarahuaya, alcaravea, from Arabic al-karawiya, of unknown origin but suspected to be somehow from Greek karon "cumin." Also as Anglo-Latin carvi, Old French carvi.