Recent Examples of caviar from the Web
After 20 years of handing out free tins of caviar and luxury vacations to Soori Bali, the owner of DPA, a hospitality company specializing in connecting stars with brands, was used to fielding calls from publicists with odd requests.
Isaia flew in for the opening-night party that spilled into Maiden Lane with a string trio, caviar and Aperol spritzes.
Simon Kopec, a 27-year-old New Yorker who shops regularly at Devoción, makes the point that high-end coffee is more affordable per serving than, say, caviar or fine wine.
Last night, Cartier celebrated their latest haute-jewelry collection as only a 170-year-old Parisian diamond dealer can: with lots of caviar and Champagne.
Curated by Executive Chef Joseph Lallave, the picnic menu focuses on fresh, local ingredients and includes everything from a cheese & charcuterie board, to caviar and lobster.
In the middle of the bean cloud is a pile of osetra caviar; tiny flakes of gold leaf lightly dot the oversize gray and white plate.
Even today, some of the dishes at Nabeel's Cafe & Market are found nowhere else in Birmingham, including the popular Taramasalata Dip (red caviar dip), Avgolemono Soup (chicken broth, orzo, lemon, and egg), and Bifteki (feta burger).
Dishes include a charred shrimp cocktail as well as cacio e pepe with uni butter and caviar.
These example sentences are selected automatically from various online news sources to reflect current usage of the word 'caviar.' Views expressed in the examples do not represent the opinion of Merriam-Webster or its editors. Send us feedback.
Did You Know?
The eggs, or roe, of sturgeon are called caviar. Preserved with salt, caviar is usually eaten as an appetizer. Most true caviar is produced in Russia and Iran, from fish taken from the Caspian and Black seas. The best grade, beluga, is prepared from large black or gray eggs; fresh beluga caviar is relatively scarce and thus expensive. Lesser grades are from smaller, denser eggs. In the U.S., the roe of salmon, whitefish, lumpfish, and paddlefish is sometimes sold under the name caviar.
Origin and Etymology of caviar
First Known Use: circa 1560See Words from the same year
CAVIAR Defined for English Language Learners
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