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  • Food

    [[Eating in Lastwall | Eating in Lastwall]]

  • fare

    [[File:404294 | class=media-item-align-none | 600x400px | 5348483_orig.jpg]] This is as good a time as any to explain some of the different culinary terms. Whereas one of the dandified lackwits that we term “gourmets” might say, “Grilled trout, basil …

  • fieldings

    * Fieldings are vegetables. In [[Lastwall]] these are chiefly potatoes, parsnips, leeks, and cabbage. Next most common are carrots, onions, and radishes – which grow much larger than we are accustomed to here. The term also includes what we call “Brussels …

  • knuckles

    The Brussels sprout is a cultivar of wild cabbage grown for its edible buds. The leafy green vegetables are typically 2.5–4 cm (0.98–1.6 in) in diameter and look like miniature cabbages.

  • spears

    Asparagus officinalis is a spring vegetable, a flowering perennial plant species in the genus Asparagus.

  • offal

    Offal /ˈɒfəl/, also called variety meats or organ meats, refers to the internal organs and entrails of a butchered animal. The word does not refer to a particular list of edible organs, which varies by culture and region, but includes most internal organs …

  • trotters

    Pig's trotters are the feet of pigs. The cuts are used in various dishes around the Inner Sea.

  • zzar

    a fortified wine for which [[Stormhaven]] is famed. It is a fiery orange liquid with a distinctive almond scent.

  • blynndurs

    Crusty loaves of bread stuffed with fireseared herbs and greens; when eaten on the trail, these are often cut open into rough edible bowls and ladled full of stew or that common staple of travelers in wilderlands: pea soup.

  • Eating in Lastwall

    [[File:404278 | class=media-item-align-none | 400x268px | medieval-market-stall-selling-fruit-18612551.jpg]] The [[fare]] in most upcountry inns, of course, differs little from what can be had in nearby farmhouse kitchens. Stew dominated by rabbit, …

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