Sour Cherries

Some articles on sour cherries, sour, cherries:

Sour Cherry - Uses - Culinary Arts
... Dried sour cherries are used in cooking including soups and pork dishes, cakes, tarts, and pies ... Sour cherries or sour cherry syrup are used in liqueurs and drinks ... In Turkey, Greece and Cyprus, sour cherries are especially prized for making spoon sweet by slowly boiling pitted sour cherries and sugar the syrup thereof is used for vişne şur ...
Montmorency Cherry
... The Montmorency cherry is a variety of sour cherry (Prunus cerasus) grown in the United States, Canada and France, particularly in Michigan and in Door County, Wisconsin ... Montmorency cherries are part of the lighter-red amarelle cultivar of sour cherries, rather than the darker-red Morello cultivar ... It is the most popular sour cherry in the United States and Canada, and is extensively used in cherry pies, as well as in jams and preserves ...
Sour Cherry - Origins and Cultivation
... fruticosa is believed to have given it its smaller size and sour tasting fruit ... Cultivated sour cherries were selected from wild specimens of Prunus cerasus and the doubtfully distinct P ... In the Americas, Massachusetts colonists planted the first sour cherry, 'Kentish Red', when they arrived ...
Sour Cherry Soup
... Sour cherry soup is a slightly sweet soup made with sour cream, sugar, and whole fresh sour cherries, and served chilled ... In the Hungarian cuisine, Sour Cherry Soup or hideg meggyleves is a soup made from the fruits of the sour cherry tree (Prunus cerasus), and not from sweet cherries ... The name is formed from hideg meaning 'cold', meggy meaning 'sour-cherries' / morellos, and leves meaning 'soup' ...

Famous quotes containing the words cherries and/or sour:

    Love, then unstinted, Love did sip,
    And cherries plucked fresh from the lip;
    On cheeks and roses free he fed;
    Lasses like autumn plums did drop,
    And lads indifferently did crop
    A flower and a maidenhead.
    Richard Lovelace (1618–1658)

    Have mercy, little pillow,
    stay mute and uncaring,
    hear not one word of disaster!
    Stay close, little sour feather,
    little fellow full of salt.
    Anne Sexton (1928–1974)