Dodatkowe przykłady dopasowywane są do haseł w zautomatyzowany sposób - nie gwarantujemy ich poprawności.
This is the same spoon that comes with the Salt pig.
The salt pig keeps salt dry on the kitchen bench.
Once that's happened, thou art deader than salt pig.
In the Caribbean salted pig tails are used.
The term salt cellar is also used generally to describe any container for table salt, thus encompassing salt shakers and salt pigs.
Chefs on both coasts are spending more time in their wine cellars, where climates are perfect for slowly aging salted pig, cow, duck and goose.
We have a huge range of items from egg cups to platters, salt pigs to dog bowls, plates, mugs, numbers and letters and much, much more.
"Toasty Wood Ash" Salt Pig (Cellar) Please click on any small photograph to see it larger.
In 2007, Cosentino started selling sausage under the name Boccalone: Tasty Salted Pig Parts.
Illtud meets us at the modest farmhouse in a T-shirt that reads 'Tasty Salted Pig Parts'.
England - Our odds & Ends range such as garlic cellars, salt pigs, etc are are made in England and are usually unglazed.
For cochinillo, the split, salted pig is placed on a round wood rack above a couple of inches of water in an oval-shaped, terra cotta baking dish.
He read aloud: Threescore of herrings, a score of sheep, ten salted pigs, five stone bags each of figs, rice, raisins, oats, and rye, five hogsheads of wine.
Now on The Kichen cookware from around the world. 2001's top twelve products were Terracotta Salt Pig, Chestnut roasting pan, Terracotta egg rack, Garlic cellars & bakers.
There are also the distinctively perfumed and fruity Portuguese olive oils and unusual cuts of meat: salted pig's ears, pork tongues, tails and snouts and chickens with heads and feet intact.
An unheated metal trailer, which functioned as a mess hall for officers, served a high-calorie lunch to give them the energy to cope with the frigid conditions: a sweet soup of milk and rice; beef stew; and sala, salted pig fat, which the officers regard as a great delicacy.
This restaurant, in busy downtown Moscow, offers gussied-up peasant food, including $12 krovyanka (blood sausage) and an appetizer of salo (salted pig fat) for $3.50 in a contrived setting worthy of Marie Antoinette: live horses, chickens and goats graze amid fake grass and bushes in a glassed-in farmyard.