Origin of paprikaHungarian from Serbian pàprìka from pàpar, pepper from Classical Greek peperi, pepper
a mild or hot, red, powdered condiment ground from certain capsicums, grown esp. in central Europe and the American tropics
- A powdered seasoning made from sweet red peppers, ranging in flavor from mild to hot.
- A dark to deep or vivid reddish orange.
Origin of paprikaHungarian from Serbian from papar ground pepper from Slavic piprŭ from Latin piper ; see pepper .
(countable and uncountable, plural paprikas)
- (uncountable) Powdered spice made from dried and ground fruits of sweet pepper (bell pepper) or chili pepper (cultivars of Capsicum annuum), or mixtures of these (used especially in Hungarian cooking).
- (countable) A variety of the spice.
- (countable) A dried but not yet ground fruit of sweet pepper (bell pepper) or chili pepper sold for use as a spice.
- A bright reddish orange colour like that of the dried paprika.
(comparative more paprika, superlative most paprika)
- Of a bright reddish orange colour, like that of the dried paprika.
- Try grinding nibs in a mortar and pestle or spice grinder, mixing them with chili powder, cumin, paprika, pepper, salt, or other spices, rubbing the combination onto veggies, and grilling or roasting them.
- Usually with tomatoes, onions and some sort of pepper, it is made from left over rice that is fried in olive oil and seasoned with salt, pepper and paprika.
- One of the simplest garnishes for soup is a tablespoon of salted whipped cream sprinkled with a dash of paprika or a little very finely chopped parsley.
- For example, calcium is found in alfalfa, burdock root, chamomile, dandelion, flaxseed, paprika, raspberry leaves, rose hips, and other herbs.
- Mix the yolks with the mayonnaise, Worcestershire sauce, celery salt, minced pickles, parsley, salt, hot sauce, and a pinch of paprika.