Some articles on apple, apples:
... Quickfire Challenge The chefs are welcomed to the Big Apple by host Padma Lakshmi and head judge Tom Colicchio with a signature ingredient apples ... and now." Round One The chefs must peel 15 apples, using paring knives only, as quickly as possible ... Round Two The chefs must then brunoise the apples (dice them very finely) until they fill up two cups ...
... of Sancho III of Navarre sending an envoy to the Monastery of Leire in 1014 who mentions apples and cider-making ... Picaud included in the Codex Calixtinus who mentions the Basques being notable for growing apples and drinking cider ... to the Basque Country as "the land of the apple" ...
... defeat the monsters by hitting them with his bouncing "power ball" or by dropping large apples on them ... an area where there are no monsters to hit (such as behind a fallen apple), Mr ... Do or the red monsters can push an apple off the edge of a vertical tunnel and crush one or more monsters ...
... a Welsh ancestor deity whose name can also be interpreted as a noun meaning "a place of apples" ... Modron is called the "daughter of the king of Avallach." This is similar to Avalon, the "Isle of Apples" with which Morgan le Fay has been associated since her earliest appearances ... wounded at the Battle of Camlann, he is taken off to Avalon, the Isle of Apples, to be healed ...
... The medieval church in Apples stands on the foundations of a Romanesque building ... It was renovated in 1838 and 1905 ...
Famous quotes containing the word apples:
“I will find out where she has gone,
And kiss her lips and take her hands;
And walk among long dappled grass,
And pluck till time and times are done
The silver apples of the moon,
The golden apples of the sun.”
—William Butler Yeats (18651939)
“What wondrous life in this I lead!
Ripe apples drop about my head;
The luscious clusters of the vine
Upon my mouth do crush their wine;
The nectarine and curious peach
Into my hands themselves do reach;
Stumbling on melons, as I pass,
Ensnared with flowers, I fall on grass.”
—Andrew Marvell (16211678)
“There was a young lady of Ryde
Who swallowed some apples and died.
The apples fermented
Inside the lamented
And made cider inside her inside.”