(kŭl′ə-nĕr′ē, kyo͞o′lə)
Of or relating to a kitchen or to cookery.

[Latin culīnārius, from culīna, kitchen; see pekw- in Indo-European roots.]

cu′li·nar′i·ly (-nâr′ə-lē) adv.
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References in periodicals archive ?
For the culinarily insane, Italy presents "casu marzu," which directly translates to "rotten cheese.
But now I know some of the rabbis' tricks, too, and, with this dual knowledge, I can't help but see the menus offered up by this new generation of trayf-worshippers as lazynot religiously, necessarily, but culinarily.
Anyway, the moral of the story is, in a roundabout, culinarily pretentious way, if in doubt have a curry when you're eating out.
Now, you may encounter some culinarily jaded souls who need an extra boost to make the choclate-covered strawberry experience as special as it was the very first time.
Some of the finest, most authentic, and culinarily unique recipes to be found are in local and regional cookbook collections.
We were prepared to be culinarily adventurous but on our 1,000-mile week-long tour of the country which took in Vinales, Sancti Spiritus and the city of Trinidad, the diet never changed from the staple shredded cabbage and tomato to start; rice, black beans and barbecued pork or chicken as a main; and something very sweet to finish.
The culinarily curious don't think twice about braving the traffic along State 17 to get to Los Gatos, thanks in large part to Manresa, a restaurant that foodies are flocking to.
All come from Nutrition Action's culinarily gifted Tamara Goldis.
Culinarily speaking, the Moroccans enjoy a diet consisting largely of lean meat - particularly lamb, goat and chicken - mainly steam-cooked with vegetables and cous cous, in a tagine - a conical pot placed on an open fire (or conventional hob, these days, unless the former is more convenient).
Rustico, which took over from Ritrovo in the culinarily active Oak Park area of Westlake Village, bears the stamp of conscientious Italian chef- restaurateur Tommaso Barletta.