- a red, powdery condiment derived from dried, ripe sweet peppers.
- cooked or seasoned with paprika.
Origin of paprika
Examples from the Web for paprika
Contemporary Examples of paprika
Rub pork loin with paprika, Cajun seasoning, parsley, onion powder, garlic powder, sugar, salt, and pepper.
Marinate flank steak in garlic, Italian seasoning, paprika, oil, salt and pepper.
Paprika has a huge cult following and Nolan has quietly admitted a similarity.Hollywood Sci-Fi Films Are Ripping Off Anime
April 18, 2014
Tomatoes are nightshades, a plant family whose other members include tobacco, potatoes, pimentos, peppers, eggplant and paprika.Pizza Might Be Your Enemy
March 9, 2014
Allow the paprika to bloom as the oil cools to room temperature (about 10-15 minutes).How Top Chefs Stay Thin
December 15, 2009
Historical Examples of paprika
Rub the mixture, add a half teaspoonful of salt and a saltspoonful of paprika.Sandwiches
Sarah Tyson Heston Rorer
Add also a pinch of salt, and the barest dusting of paprika.Dishes & Beverages of the Old South
Martha McCulloch Williams
Sprinkle each piece with salt and paprika, and roll in flour.
Make the white sauce, add the cabbage and paprika, mix well.
Mix the cheese, pimento, green pepper and paprika thoroughly.
- a mild powdered seasoning made from a sweet variety of red pepper
- the fruit or plant from which this seasoning is obtained
Word Origin for paprika
Word Origin and History for paprika
1896, from German Paprika, from Hungarian paprika, a diminutive from Serbo-Croatian papar "pepper," from Latin piper or Modern Greek piperi (see pepper (n.)). A condiment made from a New World plant, grown by the Turks at Buda from 1529.