kasha

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ka·sha

 (kä′shə)
n.
Roasted buckwheat groats.

[Russian, from Old Russian.]

kasha

(ˈkɑːʃə)
n
(Cookery) a dish originating in Eastern Europe, consisting of boiled or baked buckwheat
[from Russian]

ka•sha

(ˈkɑ ʃə)

n.
1. a soft food prepared from crushed grain, esp. buckwheat.
2. such grain before cooking.
[1800–10; < Russian]
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.kasha - boiled or baked buckwheat
hot cereal - a cereal that is served hot
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References in periodicals archive ?
Displaying a natural talent as an aerobatic pilot, Zugsfuhrer Kasza was credited with bringing down a Camel in enemy territory south of Cima Maroa for his fifth victory on May 22.
TOP RIGHT) DEMO: Julia Kasza, 25, a first year master's degree student in yoga, gives a demonstration during a class taught by Professor Ana Funes at Loyola Marymount University, in Los Angeles, California.
2008), methadone is not a drug devoid of any undesirable side effects (Bell & Zador, 2000; Bileviciute-Ljungar, Haglund, Carlsson & von Heijne, 2014; Chugh et al, 2008; Gronbladh & Ohlund, 2011; Webster, 2013), which are all the more intense and likely to occur the higher the dose (Leavitt, 2003; Walker, Klein & Kasza, 2003).
Mushroom buckwheat risotto (serves 4) THE bedrock of any Polish kitchen is buckwheat - kasza - with a delicious mushroom sauce.
Krzstof Kasza, 42, of Wood Green, North London and Arkadiusz Szarkowski, 42, of Hornchurch, Essex, were each found guilty of manslaughter and given 13 years at the Old Bailey.
For historian Laszlo Kutassi, this was a "dress rehearsal for the counter-revolution," the 1956 Hungarian Uprising two-and-a-half years later (see Peter Kasza, 1954--Fussball spielt Geschichte.
Ahora bien, Burke, Pardini y Loeber (2008), Hipwell, Keenan, Kasza, Loeber, Stouthamer-Loeber y Bean (2008), Kiff, Lengua y Zalewski (2011), Pettit, Laird, Dodge, Bates y Criss (2001), Padilla-Walker, Carlo, Christensen y Yorgason (2012), senalan que las relaciones de los ninos y ninas con su entorno social es de caracter bidireccional.
Kasza, The State and the Mass Media in Japan 1918-1945 (Berkeley /Los Angeles: University of California Press, 1993), 232-51; Yamada Seiji, Shinrei kaiki hakubutsukan [A Strange Museum of Ghosts] (Tokyo: Detahausu, 1995), 308; Kitajima Akihiro, "Nihon no kaidan eiga no shuyaku wa yurei, yokaitachi" ["The protagonists of kaidan films are yurei and yokai"], in Nihon hora eiga e no shotai [Invitation to Japanese horror films], eds.