jellies


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jellies

n. jelly sandals; colorful shoes made from soft, flexible plastic. (From jelly bean.) Jellies will crack in this weather.
See also: jelly
References in periodicals archive ?
Andy Snider, curator of herps and aquatics at Brookfield Zoo, explains that all jellies have tentacles with stinging cells called nematocysts.
Experiment with different flowers, adding herbs, or adding flower essences to your favorite fruit jellies for topping toast and biscuits.
Jalapeno Pepper Jellies are a medium heat gourmet food products, that have a savory combination of Jalapeno Peppers and fresh fruits.
Though jellies are not easy to study, researchers have learned enough to say they are important to the fates of plenty of ocean creatures.
Celebrity chefs putting wacky-flavoured jellies on their menus have also helped boost sales.
We make jellies for parties, birthday jellies and we've created jelly banquets," explains Sam.
The first recipes for sweet jellies date to the 16th century, including one called leach - a milk jelly flavoured with rosewater.
Architectural food-smiths Bompas & Parr will transform the submitted design materials into jellies to be judged by a high profile panel.
But crystal jellies aren't the only ones that intrigue Purcell and other scientists.
There are six different jelly varieties to try - Jelly Snakes, Sour Squirms, Forbidden Fruit, Party Jellies, Dinosaurs and Unbearables.
When slightly set cover the jellies with the rest of the fruit and the remaining jelly.
Tea jellies are inexpensive, easy to make and loaded with beneficial vitamins.
Heat this to boiling point then dissolve the jellies in the hot liquid.
Then, in 1999, Lynda branched out by trying to make the traditional savoury jellies she had watched her mum cook when she was a child.
Whether it's apricot pepper jelly on grilled salmon or cranberry pepper jelly on roasted chicken, pepper jellies turn everyday fare into a love affair.