Crossword clues for thyme
- Cook's mint
- Herb in stuffing
- Food seasoning
- Cooking mint
- Herb in the mint family
- Kind of mint
- "Parsley, sage, rosemary and ___" ("Scarborough Fair" lyric)
- Plant of the mint family
- Common herb
- "Scarborough Fair" herb
- Flavouring herb
- Sweet herb
- Herb of the mint family
- Rosemary's partner?
- Member of the mint family
- Title herb of a Simon & Garfunkel album
- Stew flavoring
- Spice-rack choice
- Repeated word in the Ten Commandments
- Part of a Simon & Garfunkel quartet
- Part of a Simon & Garfunkel foursome
- Parsley, sage, rosemary, and ___ (herbs in a Simon & Garfunkel song)
- Herbes de Provence ingredient
- Herbes de Provence component
- Herbal medicine herb
- Herb used in cooking as seasoning
- Herb used in Caribbean cuisine
- Herb that's part of a song with parsley, sage, and rosemary
- Herb that is used to make some mouthwashes
- Herb mentioned in a Simon and Garfunkel song
- Herb in a Simon and Garfunkel song
- Herb in a potpie
- Herb in a bouquet garni
- Clam chowder flavor
- Certain herb
- Bouquet garni herb
- "Parsley, Sage, Rosemary and ---"
- ''Scarborough Fair'' herb
- Mint family member
- Stew seasoning
- Gumbo flavorer
- Bouquet garni element
- Culinary herb of the mint family
- Minty herb
- A mint
- Soup seasoning
- Herb in soups
- Lemon ___ (herb)
- Last herb in a Simon & Garfunkel title
- Herb with antiseptic properties
- Plant once considered a source of courage
- Bouillabaisse seasoning
- Stuffing herb
- Any of various mints of the genus Thymus
- Leaves can be used as seasoning for almost any meat and stews and stuffings and vegetables
- Aromatic herb
- Last herb in a Simon & Garfunkel title
- Seasoning in stuffing
- Garden herb
- Sage kin
- What cooks use in healthy meals?
- Sweet-smelling herb of the mint family
- Food flavouring once for you and me
- Leaves used as seasoning
- Herb’s occasion for speaking?
- Herb used for seasoning
- Herb related to mint
- Herb of mint family
- Herb has some minutes to speak?
- Herb forming part of healthy meal
- They say season with herb
- Cooking herb
- Mint family herb
- Kitchen herb
- Kitchen spice
Longman Dictionary of Contemporary English
The Collaborative International Dictionary
Thyme \Thyme\ (t[imac]m), n. [OE. tyme, L. thymum, Gr. qy`mon, qy`mos; cf. qy`ein, to sacrifice, qy`os a sacrifice, offering, incense: cf. F. thym; -- perhaps so named because of its sweet smell. Cf. Fume, n.] (Bot.) Any plant of the labiate genus Thymus. The garden thyme ( Thymus vulgaris) is a warm, pungent aromatic, much used to give a relish to seasoning and soups.
Ankle deep in moss and flowery thyme.
Cat thyme, a labiate plant ( Teucrium Marum) of the
Mediterranean religion. Cats are said to be fond of
rolling on it.
--J. Smith (Dict. Econ. Plants).
Wild thyme, Thymus Serpyllum, common on banks and hillsides in Europe.
I know a bank where the wild thyme blows.
Douglas Harper's Etymology Dictionary
plant of the mint family, late 14c., from Old French thym, tym (13c.) and directly from Latin thymum, from Greek thymon, from PIE *dheu- (1), base of words meaning "to rise in a cloud" (see fume (n.)); thus thyme might be the plant "having a strong odor," or it might be related to thyein "burn as a sacrifice," which would indicate the plant was used as incense. Related: Thymic.
n. 1 Any plant of the labiate genus ''Thymus'', such as the (vern: garden thyme), (taxlink Thymus vulgaris species noshow=1), a warm, pungent aromatic, that is much used to give a relish to seasoning and soups. 2 (rfv-sense) (context poetic Ireland UK dated English) A metaphor for virginity, chastity.
n. any of various mints of the genus Thymus
leaves can be used as seasoning for almost any meat and stews and stuffings and vegetables
Thyme is an evergreen herb with culinary, medicinal, and ornamental uses. The most common variety is Thymus vulgaris. Thyme is of the genus Thymus of the mint family ( Lamiaceae), and a relative of the oregano genus Origanum.
Thyme was a Japanese pop/rock band. Originally, it was a solo project by the female singer Thyme, who had previously released three singles in 2002 as Sayaka Kamiyama. Kamiyama started collaborating with sound engineer Teppei Shimizu in July 2004, and changed her name to Thyme in June 2005. In December 2005, Thyme (the singer) and Shimizu formed the duo "Thyme" (the singer's name is normally stylized as "thyme" for distinction). In July 2006, Takafumi Hoshino officially joined and Thyme became a three-piece band. They had their major debut in September 2007 with their first official single "Hello". Thyme released their second single "Forever We Can Make It!" in April 2008; the title song was used as the opening theme to the anime series To Love-Ru. Thyme released their third single "Fly Away" on August 6, 2008, which had the title song used as the opening to the anime Mahō Tsukai ni Taisetsu na Koto: Natsu no Sora. Thyme released their first (and only) album First 9uality on September 3, 2008. On September 23, 2010, the band officially announced they have broken up, and Thyme (the singer) restarted her solo singing career. The band's name comes from the herb thyme.
ThYme (Thioester-active enzYme) is database of enzymes constituting the fatty acid synthesis and polyketide synthesis cycles.
Thyme may refer to:
- various species of the mint family
Thymus (plant), a genus of herbs
Thyme, culinary and medicinal use
- Thymus vulgaris, common thyme
- Thymus citriodorus, lemon thyme
- Thyme, culinary and medicinal use
- Plectranthus amboinicus, Caribbean thyme
- Acinos alpinus, rock thyme
- Thymus (plant), a genus of herbs
- Veronica serpyllifolia, thyme-leaf speedwell
- Thyme (band), a Japanese band
- ThYme a database for thioester-active enzymes
Usage examples of "thyme".
For they could find nothing else upon the Sand, neither arbute, wilding, shrub, nor Thyme.
They should have been thyme, he thought, thyme and arbutus and tamarisk clothing the capes of the Sicilian sea, for this was a night of Theocritus.
Add tomatoes, artichoke hearts, oregano, thyme, and salt and pepper to taste.
French Style Roast Beaf 3 lb Boneless chuck or 1 tsp salt rolled rump roast 1 tsp thyme 6 whole cloves 5 peppercorns 1 bay leaf 1 lg clove, garlic 4 c water 4 med.
Her herbroom was filled with the smells of cooking borage leaves for aches, teas of wild thyme to help clear lungs, pine oil to ease breathing.
I tried to recall the names of both the spices I had known and those I had only heard of, words that would intoxicate him like perfumes, and for him I listed malabaster, incense, nard, lycium, sandal, saffron, ginger, cardamom, senna, zedoaria, laurel, marjoram, coriander, dill, thyme, clove, sesame, poppy, nutmeg, citronella, curcuma, and cumin.
For instance, when you go out at night, carry a handcloth doused with oil of thyme.
A dozen books stolen from the library lay open, and handfuls and jarfuls and heaps of materials were scattered about: quicksilver, henbane, brimstone, lead, creeping thyme, chalk, a fish fossilized in a slate, an egg, an acorn, sand, a bottle of rare air.
Besides, Herbert discovered towards the southwest point of the lagoon a natural warren, a slightly damp meadow, covered with willows and aromatic herbs which scented the air, such as thyme, basil, savory, all the sweet-scented species of the labiated plants, which the rabbits appeared to be particularly fond of.
Splenda, molasses, garlic, and thyme, and dump it on top of the chicken and mushrooms.
Cover the trimmings with water, add one cupful of white wine, two cupfuls of white stock, a sliced onion, a bay-leaf, a sprig of thyme, a tablespoonful of butter, and salt and pepper to season.
Soups should be nicely and delicately seasoned, according to the taste of the consumer, by using parsley, sage, savory, thyme, sweet marjoram, sweet basil, or any of the vegetable condiments.
Season with salt and pepper, a pinch of powdered cloves, mace, allspice, and thyme, two bay-leaves, a small bunch of parsley, and two leeks.
No, the anticyclone from the south, that almost brought with it the scent of thyme and mimosa from Corsica.
The leaves, which follow later on, are made often into cigars, or are smoked as British herbal tobacco, being mixed for this purpose with the dried leaves and flowers of the eye-bright, buckbean, betony, thyme, and lavender, to which some persons add rose leaves, and chamomile flowers.