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garnish with (something)

To ornament or embellish something with something else. Often done with food. A noun or pronoun can be used between "garnish" and "with." People often garnish ham with pineapple slices.
See also: garnish

garnish something with something

to embellish or decorate something, such as food, with something. For the final presentation, I will garnish the dish with a sprig of parsley. The roast was garnished with slices of apple.
See also: garnish
References in periodicals archive ?
Head bartender Christopher James believes the "oversized swath of citrus" as a garnish is overdone: "It should only be used for certain drinks, not for everything with a citrus peel.
com), 25ml fresh lemon, 20ml sugar syrup, 15ml Chambord black raspberry liqueur, lemon wedge and two blackberries to garnish.
Garnish said: "It's really up to the reader how they use it.
Top tartare with salad and garnish with microherbs.
Mr Garnish said he was not treating the incident as a racially-motivated "at the moment" and said the murder weapon had not yet been found.
Transfer contents to clean, cold glass and garnish with orange zest.
Once you start trimming the ends off garnish peels, Hartai said, you'll likely begin playing around with ways to make them look more appealing, from serpent-tongue ends to Gordian knots.
Garnish with a either a stick of stalked cherries or a couple of blueberries.
Garnish with olives, arugula, eggs, caperberries, olive puree, parsley oil, sardine-wrapped garlic and tomatoes.
Just before serving, stir the garnish into the gazpacho.
Next, fill three-fourths of the glass with shaved ice and add three ounces of bourbon plus the sugar mixture and stir gently; add ice to fill and garnish with a sprig of fresh mint.