Yes, spice of life and all.
She sipped her drink, surprised to find it really was her favorite, a pumpkin spice latte.
The origin of the latter has been traced to the bowl of burning spice which in Talmudic times was introduced after each meal.
Spice Route Indian Cuisine is the restaurant for you.
A seasoning of ground fenugreek or spice is sometimes given to shy feeders to encourage them to eat.
Save room for dessert and enjoy the pumpkin spice cheesecake.
Very soon the spice trade had become a Portuguese monopoly, and Malacca was the great headquarters of the trade.
An allied but much smaller weaver-finch, a form of the spice-bird (Munia nisoria punctata), is introduced and well distributed over the Hawaiian islands.
Soon afterwards Pierre Poivre, intendant of Ile de France, seeing the freedom of the Seychelles archipelago from hurricanes, caused spice plantations to be made there, with the object of wresting from the Dutch the monopoly they then enjoyed of the spice trade.
,pw j a, spice) or Bitters increase the flow of the gastric juice.
Tampa, FL 33612(813) 971-8483www.tajtampaindiancuisine.com Angithi Indian Cuisine Taking its name from an exotic spice, the Angithi is dedicated to preparing traditional Indian dishes in an authentic and equally traditional atmosphere.
Low on price, but high on spice, the restaurant offers dirty rice, crawfish casserole, and its state-fair-winning corn fritters.
The chef is glad to adjust the level of spice of each dish to the taste of the guest, and suggests that those who are unfamiliar with this sort of cuisine start mild and work their way up to spicy.
At the tables, you'll find several different sauces with which to spice up your burger.
The dinner menu includes butternut squash cappelletti and leave room for dessert, as the steamed chocolate spice cake is superb.
Saltgrass Steak House Saltgrass Steak House serves certified Angus beef steaks topped with garlic butter and Saltgrass 7-steak spice.
While staying true to the roots of northern and southern Indian cooking, Spice Route Indian Cuisine takes this style of cooking in a new and creative direction.
Bellevue, Washington 98006(425) 451-1909http://www.moghulpalace.net Spice Route Indian Cuisine Looking for Indian food but want to try something a little different.
There is something here for every price range, and several of Richmond's French restaurants even offer expanded menus including diverse Mediterranean fare to spice up the variety act.
Order your favorite curry, or try their Goan specialty, vindaloo, a spicy Portuguese-influenced dish that packs some serious spice.
The capital offers some of the best Indian options in the state, with Spice Avenue topping that list.
Spice Avenue Whether just passing through at the airport, or cycling the Natchez trace between New Orleans and Nashville, you are likely to stop in Jackson for a night.
You can also spice up your meal with a serving of warm sake, chilled beer, or wine.
The signature element here is the locally brewed and "hand crafted" small batch (or designer) beers like Hurricane Kitty and Pumpkin Spice they have on tap seasonally.
You have the option of picking your meat (or non-meat) and spice level.
The chef can spice your entree to your preference from mild to vary spicy.
The gift shop attached to the restaurant offers fun souvenirs including hats, clothes, drinkware, and Mama Gump's seafood boil spice mix.
Choose an espresso to accompany your cake, you can even spice it up with a shot of liqueur.
The restaurant is known for its mussels served with spice tomato sauce, and its pollo limone is a main course that has become a favorite.
While New York may steal much of the limelight, these smaller Jersey cities, right next door, offer plenty of spice and character in their cuisine and a comfortable, laid-back atmosphere in which to enjoy your meal.
Yats offers southern comfort food, such as beans and rice, in huge portions and with plenty of spice.
Hopefully, Cynthia thought as she left, not 'third bottle' pork chops—meat doused with a shake from every third container on the spice rack.
After the decline of the power of Rome, the dominant force in Asiatic commerce and navigation was Persia, and from that time onward, until the arrival of the Portuguese upon the scene early in the 16th century the spice trade, whose chief emporia were in or near the Malay Peninsula, was in Persian or Arab hands.
In Further India and the Malay Archipelago the Portuguese acquired predominating influence at sea, establishing factories on the Malabar coast, in the Persian Gulf, at Malacca, and in the Spice Islands, and extending their commercial enterprises from the Red sea to China.
Succeeding reigns much trouble was caused by jealousies and quarrels between the Greeks and the Jews, to whom Augustus had granted privileges as valuable as those accorded to the Greeks, Aiming at the spice trade, Aelius Gallus, the second prefect of Egypt under Augustus, had made an unsuccessful expedition to conquer Arabia Felix; the valuable Indian trade, however, was secured by Claudius for Egypt at the expense of Arabia, and the Red Sea routes were improved.
In 1602 the Dutch routed the Portuguese near Bantam, and opened the road to the Spice Islands.
The spice "Calamus" or "Sweet-cane" of the Scriptures, one of the ingredients of the holy anointing oil of the Jews, was perhaps one of the fragrant species of Andropogon.
The leading products and their value in 1905, where given, were: sugar and molasses refining; printing and publishing, $9,424,494 (of which $5,575,035 was for newspapers and periodicals); slaughtering and meat packing (wholesale), $8,994,992; shipbuilding; foundry and machine-shop products, $8,991,449 clothing, $4,898,095; canning and preserving, $4,151,414; liquors (malt, $4,106,034; vinous, $53,5 11); coffee and spice roasting and grinding, $3,979, 86 5; flour and gristmill products, $3,422,672; lumber, planing and mill products, including sash, doors and blinds, $2,981,552; leather, tanning and finishing, $2,717,542; bags, $2,473,170; paints, $2,c48,250.
The desire to obtain the monopoly of the spice trade has been a potent force in the fashioning of Asiatic history.
Other manufactures with a product value in 1905 of between $4,000,000 and $1,000,000 were: bags (not paper); foundry and machine-shop products; planing-mill products; railway cars, construction and repairs; malt liquors; men's clothing; cooperage; food preparations; roasted and ground coffee and spice; fertilizers; cigars and cigarettes; cotton goods; and manufactured ice.
This was due first to the difficulties of the navigation, next to the exclusiveness of the Dutch, who, holding the Spice Islands, prevented all access to places east of them, and lastly to the stream of enterprise being latterly diverted to the more temperate regions farther south.
The belief that the eastern extremity of Asia had been reached died slowly, and the great object of exploration in America continued for some years to be the discovery of a passage through to the Spice Islands, in order to compete with the Portuguese, who had reached them by the Cape route.
The hope that a passage through to the Spice Islands would be found near existing Spanish settlements was now given up. One was sought farther south, and in November 1520 Ferdinand Magellan passed through the strait which bears his name and sailed across the Pacific. At last the existence of a continent divided by a vast stretch of ocean from Asia, and mostly lying within the sphere of influence assigned to Spain by the pope, was revealed to the world.
As England was in general alliance with the sovereigns of Spain during the early 16th century, Englishmen turned their attention at first towards the discovery of a route to the Spice Islands round the north of Asia.
As middlemen they already possessed a large interest in the spice trade, for the Portuguese, having no direct access to the principal European markets, had made a practice of sending cargo to the Netherlands for distribution by way of the Scheldt and Rhine.
The main object of the Portuguese was to obtain a share in the lucrative spice trade carried on by the Malays, Chinese and Japanese; the trade-routes of the archipelago converged upon Malacca, which was the point of departure for spice merchants trading with every country on the shores of the Indian Ocean and Arabian Sea.
Spenser, in "Colin Clout's come home again," calls him with a spice of raillery "old Palaemon" who "sung so long until quite hoarse he grew."
MOLUCCAS, or Spice Islands, a name which in its wider sense includes all the islands of the Malay Archipelago between Celebes on the W., New Guinea on the E., Timor on the S., and the open Pacific Ocean on the N.
Being a much more costly spice than cassia, that comparatively harsh-flavoured substance is frequently substituted for or added to it.
Then, sailing round Ceylon, he captured Malacca, the key of the navigation of the Indian archipelago, and opened a trade with Siam and the Spice Islands (Moluccas).
This outrage was not avenged until the time of Cromwell (1654), and in the meantime the English abandoned the struggle for the Spice Islands, and turned their attention entirely to the mainland of India.
Borneo began to be known to Europeans after the fall of Malacca in 1511, when Alphonso d'Albuquerque despatched Antonio d'Abreu with three ships in search of the Molucca or Spice Islands with instructions to establish friendly relations with all the native states that he might encounter on his way.
In that year Isaac Luria was living in Cairo and trading as a spice merchant with his headquarters in Alexandria.
In the following year the Portuguese Ferdinando Magalhaes, familiarly known as Magellan, laid before Charles V., at Valladolid, a scheme for reaching the Spice Islands by sailing westward.
The Dutch barrier was broken down by the arrival of Dampier and other " interlopers " from the east, and of emissaries from the (English) East India Company in search of spice-bearing lands.
And 124° 22' and 135° E., and include: (I) the Moluccas proper or Ternate group, of which Halmahera is the largest and Ternate the capital; (2) the Bachian, Obi, and Xulla groups; (3) the Amboyna group, of which Ceram (Serang) and Buru are the largest; (4) the Banda Islands (the spice or nutmeg islands par excellence); (5) the southeastern islands, comprising Timor-Laut or Tenimber, Larat, &c.; (6) the Kei Islands and the Aru Islands, of which the former are sometimes attached to the south-eastern group; and (7) the south-western islands or the Babar, Sermata, Leti, Damar, Roma and Wetar groups.
This contains a large variety of hard-wooded and valuable timber trees, including species of Weinmannia (Lalona 1), Elaeocarpus (Voanana), Dalbergia (Vbambbana), Nuxia (Valanirana), Podocarpus, a pine, the sole species in the island (Hetatra),Tambourissa (Amhara), Neobaronia (Harah¢ra), Ocotea (Varongy) and probably ebony, Diospyros sp., &c. The following trees are characteristic of Madagascar vegetation, some of them being endemic, and others very prominent features in the landscape: the traveller's-tree (Urania speciosa), with its graceful crown of plantain-like leaves growing like an enormous fan at the top of a tall trunk, and affording a supply of pure cool water, every part of the tree being of some service in building; the Raphia (rofia) palm (Sagus ruffia); the tall fir-like Casuarina equisetifolia or beef wood tree, very prominent on the eastern coast, as well as several species of screw-pine (Pandanus); the Madagascar spice (Ravintsara madagascariensis), a large forest tree, with fragrant fruit, leaves and bark; a beautiful-leaved species of Calophyllum; and the Tangena (Tanghinia veneniflua), formerly employed as a poison ordeal.
I know and understand what a spice that would add to the pleasure of deceiving me, if it really were true.