unleavened bread


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unleavened bread

Bread which is made without a raising agent.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.unleavened bread - brittle flat bread eaten at Passoverunleavened bread - brittle flat bread eaten at Passover
bread, breadstuff, staff of life - food made from dough of flour or meal and usually raised with yeast or baking powder and then baked
References in classic literature ?
A half-dead fire smoked in the centre of the circle, under an iron plate which held a blackened and burned cake of unleavened bread. Close to the fire, and blazing in the sunshine, lay the ruby-and-turquoise ankus.
These made unleavened bread, and were foes to the death to fermentation.
It's served with piping hot unleavened bread, fresh salad, and a chilled soft drink, which aims to add a little extra something to your meal.
Moses led the Jews to the Red Sea where they made unleavened bread, which is bread without any ingredients.
This particular Indian street food concept was first founded in Liverpool in 2014 by former barrister Nisha Katona - since then, the chain has expanded faster than an unleavened bread dough in a bath of hot oil.
8 And they shall eat the flesh in that night, roast with fire, and unleavened bread; and with bitter herbs they shall eat it.
Mrs E had a similar reaction to her Brussels pate, which came with salad, berries and unleavened bread. She finished it all, but declared that she preferred the pate she buys on her regular supermarket shop.
Mrs Ehad a similar reaction to her Brussels pate, which came with salad, redcurrants and unleavened bread. She finished it all, but declared that she preferred the pate she buys on her regular supermarket shop.
Like the rest of South Asia, the main elements are herbs and spices, meat and vegetables, fish and unleavened bread. But the devil lies in the detail.
To commemorate this, Jewish people eat unleavened bread - usually matzo, a flat, cracker like bread - during the Passover feast.
One of them, Rabbi Levi Goldschmidt, is the great-grandson of a noted Hassid who risked his life to prepare for that last Seder by secretly baking matzah, the unleavened bread eaten during Passover.
On the first day of the Feast of Unleavened Bread, the disciples approached Jesus and said, "Where do you want us to prepare for you to eat the Passover?" He said, "Go into the city to a certain man and tell him, 'The teacher says, "My appointed time draws near; in your house I shall celebrate the Passover with my disciples."'" The disciples then did as Jesus had ordered, and prepared the Passover.