ta·​glia·​tel·​le | \ ˌtäl-yä-ˈte-(ˌ)lā How to pronounce tagliatelle (audio) \

Definition of tagliatelle

: pasta in the form of narrow ribbons : fettuccine The tagliatelle with roasted sweet corn and jalapeno had a spicy kick and nice crunch from the seasonal vegetables.— Bruce Sanderson

Examples of tagliatelle in a Sentence

Recent Examples on the Web People who aren’t inclined to cook or who have been working all day needn’t worry about wowing others with their homemade tagliatelle or gorgeous fig tart. Jennifer G. Wolcott, The Christian Science Monitor, "In a pandemic summer, picnicking ‘nurtures the soul’," 1 July 2020 Main courses offered are scallopini of Iowa pork loin, chicken with wild mushroom pasta, cedar plank salmon, tagliatelle, rare roasted prime rib of beef — all served with various sides and dessert. Susan Selasky, Detroit Free Press, "These restaurants are offering special Mother's Day take-out options," 6 May 2020 Their pastas, like tagliatelle Bolognese comes in three sizes: $12, $17 and a family-sized $22. Polly Campbell, Cincinnati.com, "Ten takeout options for fine 'dining' at home," 4 Apr. 2020 Francesca Feniello, the chef at year-old Tempilenti (13 rue Gerbier) comes from Sardinia and serves pan-Italian comfort food like tagliatelle with hearty lamb ragu and pana cotta with ricotta cheese and cucumber salad. Seth Sherwood, New York Times, "Paris Might Be the Best City for Italian Food (Outside Italy)," 4 Dec. 2019 Roberta’s, the beloved Bushwick pizzeria, delivered D.I.Y. meal kits: balls of oiled pizza dough with tomato sauce and mozzarella; fresh tagliatelle with oxtail ragù and gremolata bread crumbs. Hannah Goldfield, The New Yorker, "A New York Restaurant World Reduced to Takeout and Delivery," 27 Mar. 2020 The kits contain the all-vegan ingredients to make Crossroads' signature dishes from tagliatelle bolognese ($28) to chickpea marsala ($24) at home. Ramona Saviss, The Hollywood Reporter, "How L.A. Restaurants Are Staying Afloat Amid Coronavirus," 19 Mar. 2020 Without the fat-rich yolk, there would be no elasticity to therolled out dough—so strands, such as tagliatelle, would lack character, as would filled pastas, which benefit from a bit of stretch to contain their filling. CBS News, "Recipes from pasta master Evan Funke," 28 Sep. 2019 Our favorites: ragù Bolognese on tagliatelle and sformato, an Italian soufflé-ish flan of eggs, Parmigiano-Reggiano, asparagus and béchamel. Ken Van Vechten, Los Angeles Times, "Enjoy the outdoor lifestyle on a weekend trip to Bend, Ore.," 3 Oct. 2019

These example sentences are selected automatically from various online news sources to reflect current usage of the word 'tagliatelle.' Views expressed in the examples do not represent the opinion of Merriam-Webster or its editors. Send us feedback.

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First Known Use of tagliatelle

1899, in the meaning defined above

History and Etymology for tagliatelle

Italian, from tagliare to cut, from Late Latin taliare — more at tailor

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Time Traveler for tagliatelle

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The first known use of tagliatelle was in 1899

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Cite this Entry

“Tagliatelle.” Merriam-Webster.com Dictionary, Merriam-Webster, https://www.merriam-webster.com/dictionary/tagliatelle. Accessed 25 Nov. 2020.

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