Feb
8
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Garlic

“You can never have enough garlic. With enough garlic, you can eat The New York Times.”

-Morley Safer
Feb
8
0

Honey

“When you go in search of honey you must expect to be stung by bees.”

-Joseph Joubert
Feb
8
0

Kale

noun

1. Kale is a form of cabbage, green or purple, in which the central leaves do not form a head. It is considered to be closer to wild cabbage than most domesticated forms.
Feb
8
0

Lettuce

“It is said that the effect of eating too much lettuce is ‘soporific’.”

-Beatrix Potter
Feb
8
0

Radish

“What do I know of man’s destiny? I could tell you more about radishes.”

-Samuel Beckett
Feb
8
0

Red Onion

“Happy is said to be the family which can eat onions together. They are, for the time being, separate, from the world, and have a harmony of aspiration.”

-Charles Dudley Warner
Feb
8
0

Scallions

noun

1. Scallions, also known as green onions, are the edible plants of various Allium species, all of which are “onion-like”, having hollow green leaves and lacking a fully developed root bulb.
Feb
8
0

Shallots

noun

1. A small kind of onion (Allium Ascalonicum) growing in clusters, and ready for gathering in spring; a scallion, or eschalot.
Feb
8
0

Spinach

“One man’s poison ivy is another man’s spinach.”

-George Ade
Feb
8
0

Sprouts

“I have always been an animal lover. I had a hard time disassociating the animals I cuddled with – dogs and cats, for example – from the animals on my plate, and I never really cared for the taste of meat. I always loved my Brussels sprouts.”

-Kristen Bell