julienne

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ju·li·enne

 (jo͞o′lē-ĕn′, zhü-lyĕn′)
n.
Consommé or broth garnished with long thin strips of vegetables.
adj.
Cut into long thin strips: julienne potatoes.
tr.v. ju·li·enned, ju·li·enn·ing, ju·li·ennes
To cut (food) into long thin strips.

[French, probably from the name Julienne.]

julienne

(ˌdʒuːlɪˈɛn)
adj
(Cookery) (of vegetables) cut into thin shreds
n
(Cookery) a clear consommé to which a mixture of such vegetables has been added
[French, from name Jules, Julien, or Julienne]

ju•li•enne

(ˌdʒu liˈɛn)

adj.
1. Also, ju`li•enned′. (of food, esp. vegetables) cut into thin strips or small, matchlike pieces.
n.
2. julienne vegetables used as a garnish.
3. a clear soup garnished with julienne vegetables.
[1835–45; < French, generic use of Julienne woman's name]

julienne


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To cut vegetables into fine strips.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.julienne - a vegetable cut into thin strips (usually used as a garnish)
veg, vegetable, veggie - edible seeds or roots or stems or leaves or bulbs or tubers or nonsweet fruits of any of numerous herbaceous plant
2.julienne - a clear soup garnished with julienne vegetables
soup - liquid food especially of meat or fish or vegetable stock often containing pieces of solid food
Verb1.julienne - cut into long thin strips; "julienne the potatoes"
cut - separate with or as if with an instrument; "Cut the rope"
References in periodicals archive ?
Moises Bagwiza is one of the men who now reflects with regret on his past, and his recollections of how he treated and raped his wife, Jullienne, are frank, graphic and disturbing.
106) that Jean de Jullienne 'was not particularly interested in pastels', when he had one of the largest and most important pastel collections of his era (in addition to the beautiful Watteau [Fig.
"There is a risk that gold will leave the DRC and return in the form of guns," Jullienne said, "it is important that refining and marketing be done here, rather than leave it to others to do elsewhere."
Senala Rosalba Carriera que en 1714 ya conocia al gran coleccionista Jean de Jullienne (97), a traves del cual--asi como a traves de Crozat--Bordeaux propone una posible relacion con pintores como Lancret (tal y como senala Ballot de Savot: <<Lancret n'a eu avec des es confreres de liaison qu'on puisse dire intime, qu'avec le celebre Lemoine>>98) o Watteau.
Complementing the current Watteau exhibition at the Royal Academy, this two-part display presents both the Wallace Collection's Watteau holdings and explores the artist's close ties with a prominent dealer in his work the great 18th-century French collector and taste-maker Jean de Jullienne (1686-1766) his career and collections.
Jaime Passier-Armstrong and Anna Jullienne, who play lesbian lovers Jay and Maia on New Zealand's only soap opera, Shortland Street, found their characters tying the knot on Valentine's Day in the country's first on-screen civil union.
(15.) LeMoullec JM, Jullienne A, Chenais J, Lasmoles F, Guliana JM, Milhaud G, Moukhtar MS.
Second prize for a rental transaction was awarded to Jullienne Tyler of Joseph Gregory, Inc.
The second sentence, one of Pater's most famous, may have been taken from Watteau biographer Jean de Jullienne, who wrote that Watteau "could not find what he sought, because of that inconstancy that was natural to him." (19)
What Ziskin sees as the reunification of the two tendencies in the cabinet of textile entrepreneur Jean de Jullienne (Fig.