Definition of Italian bread

1. Noun. Unsweetened yeast-raised bread made without shortening and baked in long thick loaves with tapered ends.

Generic synonyms: Light Bread, White Bread



Italian Bread Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Italian Bread

It girl
It girls
Itai-Itai disease
Itaipu Dam
Italia
Italian
Italian-Canadian
Italian-speaking
Italian Peninsula
Italian Renaissance
Italian Republic
Italian Sign Language
Italian augmented sixth chord
Italian augmented sixth chords
Italian bee
Italian bread
Italian capital
Italian clover
Italian cypress
Italian dressing
Italian flap
Italian greyhound
Italian grip
Italian honeysuckle
Italian ice
Italian lira
Italian method
Italian millet
Italian monetary unit
Italian operation

Literary usage of Italian bread

Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:

1. The Complete Confectioner, Pastry-cook, and Baker: Plain and Practical by Eleanor Parkinson (1844)
"italian bread.—One pound of butter, one pound of powdered loaf sugar, one pound two ounces of flour ... Mix as italian bread, and bake it in a papered hoop. ..."

2. The Godey's Lady's Book Receipts and Household Hints by Sarah Annie Frost (1870)
"italian bread.—One pound of butter, one pound of powdered loaf sugar, one pound two ounces of flour, twelve eggs, half a pound of citron and lemon-peel. ..."

3. A Second Course in Homemaking: With Two Hundred Inexpensive Cooking Receipts by Mabel Hyde Kittredge (1915)
"Breakfast Apple Sauce Scrambled Eggs Rolls or italian bread Coffee or Cocoa Lunch Polenta with Tomato Sauce Bread Sticks Dinner Minestra or Vegetable Soup ..."

4. Workshop Receipts by Ernest Spon, Robert Haldane, Charles George Warnford Lock (1883)
"italian bread.—Take 1 Ib. butter, 1 Ib. powdered loaf-sugar, ... Mix as Italian bread, and bake in a papered hoop. If required with fruit, ..."

5. Gloucester Fishermen's Wives Cookbook by Susan Pollack (2005)
"Remove the inside of the italian bread and place 2 oz. of it into a bowl. Add the vinegar. Remove the bread from the vinegar by squeezing out the vinegar ..."

6. The Journal of Home Economics by American Home Economics Association (1910)
"... rice and peas, cooked with oil or lard; lentils; cocoa and meat and potato sandwich; macaroni; and in addition each day two slices of italian bread. ..."

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