Recent Examples of cinnamon from the Web
Turn a bag of ripe fruit into a batch of preserves or jam, or freeze them in an ice cream flavored with a hint of cinnamon or almond extract.
The peach cobbler flavor, with organic peach extract and a hint of cinnamon, tastes like candy peach rings, according to Gerbin.
Their apple fritter, in a bit of a change of pace, is light on the crisp and heavy on the apple with just a whiff of cinnamon.
And some have tried to swallow a spoonful of cinnamon on camera.
So grab that cup of stimulation — our flavor today boasts the aroma of cinnamon and vanilla — and get started.
While McCormick suggests replacing their ground spices every two to three years and whole spices every three to four, a jar of cinnamon from the '90s is well past its prime and should be tossed out immediately.
Tiny almond tea cookies deliver a trifecta of warming cardamom, cinnamon and nutmeg.
Check out the caffeine-free, 6-ounce golden milk, made with coconut milk, turmeric, ginger, honey and a sprinkling of cinnamon.
These example sentences are selected automatically from various online news sources to reflect current usage of the word 'cinnamon.' Views expressed in the examples do not represent the opinion of Merriam-Webster or its editors. Send us feedback.
Did You Know?
Cinnamon is a spice produced from a bushy evergreen tree of the laurel family. The tree is native to Sri Lanka, India, and Burma and cultivated in South America and the West Indies for the spice, which is prepared from its dried inner bark. The light-brown spice has a delicately fragrant aroma and warm, sweet flavor. It was once more valuable than gold. The oil is distilled from bark fragments for use in food, liqueur, drugs, and perfume.
Origin and Etymology of cinnamon
CINNAMON Defined for English Language Learners
Definition of cinnamon for English Language Learners
: a sweet spice made from the bark of an Asian tree and used in cooking and baking
CINNAMON Defined for Kids
medical Definition of cinnamon
Seen and Heard
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