paella

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Related to Paiella: paella

pa·el·la

 (pä-ĕl′ə, pä-ā′lyä, -ā′yä)
n.
A saffron-flavored Spanish rice dish made with varying combinations of vegetables, meat, chicken, and seafood.

[Catalan, frying pan, paella, from Old French paelle, frying pan, pot, from Latin patella, diminutive of patina, pan; see paten.]

paella

(paɪˈɛlə; Spanish paˈeʎa)
n, pl -las (-ləz; Spanish -ʎas)
1. (Cookery) a Spanish dish made from rice, shellfish, chicken, and vegetables
2. (Cookery) the large flat frying pan in which a paella is cooked
[from Catalan, from Old French paelle, from Latin patella small pan]

pa•el•la

(pɑˈeɪl yə, -ˈeɪ lə, pɑˈeɪ ə)

n., pl. -las.
a Spanish dish of rice cooked with chicken, seafood, vegetables, etc., and flavored with saffron.
[1890–95; < Sp < Catalan: literally, frying pan, pot < Middle French paelle < Latin patella pan. See patella]

paella

- The rice dish is Spanish for "frying pan," from Latin patella, "little pan."
See also related terms for pan.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.paella - saffron-flavored dish made of rice with shellfish and chickenpaella - saffron-flavored dish made of rice with shellfish and chicken
dish - a particular item of prepared food; "she prepared a special dish for dinner"
Espana, Kingdom of Spain, Spain - a parliamentary monarchy in southwestern Europe on the Iberian Peninsula; a former colonial power
Translations

paella

[paɪˈɛlə] npaella f

paella

n (Cook) → Paella f
References in periodicals archive ?
Paiella, Monica Palomino, Frederic Pantano, Juan Pappa, Evi Parente, Stephen Parsley, David Patra, Nilanjan Pearcy, Jason Pellegrini, Lorenzo Pema, Elda Pence, Karen Pennington-Cross, Anthony Peralta-Alva, Adrian Pereira, Joao Pereira, Manuel Peserman, Daniele Peterson, Sonja Petrie, Ragan Pica, Giovanni Piil Damm, Anna Pijoan-Mas, Josep Platt Boustan, Leah Plehn, Jose Pogrebna, Ganna Ponzetto, Giacomo Posey, Lisa Prat, Julien Pratap, Sangeeta Price, Joseph Prokopovych, Pavlo Putterman, Louis Puzzello, Daniela Qu, Hong Rabanal, Pau Rand, John Rao, Justin Rascher, Daniel Rasmusen, Eric Rees, Daniel I.
Guiso and Paiella (2003, 2005) survey individuals and construct a direct measure of financial risk aversion from the amount that respondents say they would be willing to pay to enter a hypothetical lottery.
A second study by Luigi Guiso and Monica Paiella looked more directly at aversion to financial risk.