Recent Examples of fennel from the Web
Seeds or transplants of dill, parsley, fennel, cilantro, arugula, borage, chamomile and chervil may also be planted.
Top each with equal parts hazelnuts, fennel seeds, cheese and cranberries (if using).
One has roasted fennel, avocado, radish, mint salsa verde, tomato, sesame aioli, and shaved collard greens.
Artisanal fennel seed met with stony silence when introduced in 2014, as did craft turmeric.
Insider’s tips: Try the cranberry fennel Saison — or the next seasonal brew from executive chef Nathan Lingle and Viewpoint Brewing — in the Living Room Bar.
In addition to a selection of raw oysters, the restaurant offers specialties such as The Oyters Rockefeller ($18), which features fresh Malpeque oysters topped with fennel-bacon cream, spinach and parmesan.
Courses: leek soup or fennel salad; stuffed chicken, Brazilian wild salmon or stuffed New York strip; tiramisu.
What's in season: Normally in season during the cold winter months, fennel is known for its bright, licorice-like notes.
These example sentences are selected automatically from various online news sources to reflect current usage of the word 'fennel.' Views expressed in the examples do not represent the opinion of Merriam-Webster or its editors. Send us feedback.
Did You Know?
A perennial aromatic herb of the parsley family, fennel is native to southern Europe and Asia Minor and cultivated in the US, Britain, and temperate areas of Eurasia. The blanched shoots are eaten as a vegetable. The greenish brown to yellowish brown oblong-oval seeds smell and taste similar to anise. The seeds and extracted oil are used for scenting soaps and perfumes and for flavoring candies, liqueurs, medicines, and foods, particularly pastries, sweet pickles, and fish.
Origin and Etymology of fennel
First Known Use: before 12th centurySee Words from the same year
Seen and Heard
What made you want to look up fennel? Please tell us where you read or heard it (including the quote, if possible).