rutabaga


Also found in: Dictionary, Medical, Encyclopedia, Wikipedia.
Graphic Thesaurus  🔍
Display ON
Animation ON
Legend
Synonym
Antonym
Related
  • noun

Synonyms for rutabaga

References in periodicals archive ?
Meanwhile, I have had to invent a rutabaga allergy to keep off the account team.
Thirteen varieties of tomatoes will be grown alongside beans, lettuce and cucumber as well as ground crops such as potatoes, carrots and rutabaga, a type of turnip that is not usually grown in this region.
he swede is also known as yellow turnip, Swedish turnip and Russian turnip and, in America, rutabaga.
The chef in charge that day, Tom Egerton, had the brilliant idea of taking the toad-in-the-hole to tables in a wheeled trolley, where he dished up sausages baked in fluffy, crisp Yorkshire pudding batter, topped with onion gravy and a side portion of earthy, buttery mashed swede (a carrot-y root vegetable also known as rutabaga, and a British winter staple).
This title is also available in French as Roselyne Rutabaga remue ciel et terre
Finland: A casserole of macaroni, rutabaga, carrot and potato, with ham or turkey is eaten.
He asked the clerk for directions to Rutabaga Lake, and twenty minutes later the boat was on the ramp, ready to launch.
She developed many fun, fusion dishes, or "Country Asian creations" as we call them: Hot Hunan Catfish, Five Spice Rutabaga, Fried Rice-a-Roni and Black-eyed Pea Soup With Bok Choy.
Chemical defences produced by plants of the family Cruciferae (oilseeds canola, rapeseed, mustard, and vegetables such as cauliflower, broccoli, cabbage, rutabaga, turnip) show unique chemical structures not common to any other plant families.
That same day, the Flying Rutabaga Bicycle Circus expected to take part in the protests.
I ate some breakfast and went downstairs to find "Jane," a member of the fabulous Flying Rutabaga Cycle Circus.
401(k) Retirement Savings Plan 201,444 Rutabaga Capital Management LLC, Boston 76,700 Ing-Pilgrim Investments LLC, Atlanta 74,800 John Hancock Advisers Inc.
Why not call it rutabaga day," mumbled a journalist sitting next to me.
Buzz Merritt, then editor of the Wichita Eagle, wrote a wonderful essay called "The Rutabaga Man," published in a 1995 book called "Public Journalism and Public Life.