cassata


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cassata

(kəˈsɑːtə)
n
(Cookery) an ice cream, originating in Italy, usually containing nuts and candied fruit
[from Italian]
References in periodicals archive ?
There are options galore, from the ever-popular barfi, rasmalai, or gulab jamun, to the exotic boondi ladoo, kesar peda, balushahi, anjeer and new options like fig rolls, date rolls, kaju cassata, pista rolls, Mysore pak, rava ladoo, sohan papdi, and even sugar free sweets for the health freaks.
These range from high-class patisseries selling cassata siciliana - the sickly sweet gateau filled with ricotta cream and decorated with candied fruit and martorana ('fruit' made out of marzipan) - to tacky souvenir shops selling sinister memorabilia, a black-humoured nod to the Mafia.
Muscardini 2012 Cassata Vineyards Cabernet Sauvignon (Sonoma Valley; $42)
More recently, see Letterio Cassata, "Il disdegno di Guido," Studi Danteschi 46 (1969): 5-49.
Cassata, MS, RAC (US, EU), serves as deputy director of regulatory affairs at AABB Center for Cellular Therapies.
It is served either by scoops (in cups and cones), prepackaged in Muse's signature Cassata styles, in a special mix with toppings, in cakes, or fused with traditional Arabic sweets.
Rosario Cassata and his bride Carolyn of Dix Hills, NY had a 1966 Batman Themed wedding.
In Sicily, where everyone a connoisseur, the Pasticceria Cappello has become something of a legend where you will not only find perfect examples of all traditional Sicilian sweets as cassata and cannoli and sfinge, but you will also discover some wonderful new creations in their two shops including chocolate cake.
Three cones and one cassata, to the passengers from the one o'clock train.
33) See Donna Cassata, "Claire McCaskill Blocks Air Force Officer Susan Helms' Nomination Over Military Sexual Assault," The Huffington Post, June 7, 2013, available at <www.
Wilson (1987) citing Cassata & Asante (1979) opined that television broadcasting in other parts of the world has become the most pervasive, and often the most persuasive means of information diffusion in these societies.
And SBG's Phil Mulpeter looked sensational as he went through his French counterpart, Aldric Cassata, with ease.