Origin of oreganoSpanish orégano from Classical Latin origanum from Classical Greek origanon
any of a number of plants (esp. Origanum vulgare) of the mint family, the fragrant leaves of which are used for seasoning
- A perennial Eurasian herb (Origanum vulgare) in the mint family, having aromatic leaves. Also called wild marjoram .
- The leaves of this plant used as a seasoning.
Origin of oreganoSpanish orégano wild marjoram from Latin orīganum from Greek orīganon
(usually uncountable, plural oreganos)
From Ancient Greek á½€ÏÎ¯Î³Î±Î½Î¿Î½ (origanon).
- Speaking of your grill, fire that baby up a lot of the ancient foods were cooked over open flames so think grilled lamb (herb crusted), steaks, pork, chicken (marinated in olive oil, garlic, rosemary and oregano) and even Mastodon.
- If you are able to grow your own herbs, you might consider growing parsley, cilantro, chives, rosemary, basil, sage, oregano and marjoram, or whatever herbs you will use frequently.
- Herbs and Spices - Take a glimpse into the spice rack or herb garden, and you'll find garlic, parsley, dill, mint, oregano, cilantro, basil, rosemary, fennel, and cinnamon.
- Herbs that produce flowers such as oregano or chives accomplish the same feat, and some herbs such as calendula and lavender produce lovely flowers with multiple uses.
- Grow herbs that you would like to eat, whether that's basil, oregano, parsley, cilantro, rosemary, thyme, sage, all of the above, or something else.