[ US /ˈæmɝˌænθ/ ]
[ UK /ˈæməɹˌænθ/ ]
  1. any of various plants of the genus Amaranthus having dense plumes of green or red flowers; often cultivated for food
  2. seed of amaranth plants used as a native cereal in Central and South America
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How To Use amaranth In A Sentence

  • If only they wouldn't turn snapdragons into antirrhinums, love-lies-bleeding into amaranthus, and red-hot-pokers into kniphofias .... Try Anything Twice
  • By planting a variety of indigenous vegetables -- like amaranth, dika, moringa, and African eggplant -- along with staple grains, farmers can improve food security while relying on local resources. Danielle Nierenberg: Don't Sweep Away Crop Diversity
  • Now you can choose from mixtures of whole barley, buckwheat, triticale, amaranth, rye, kamut, and more.
  • The genus is characterized by tetramerous flowers with bithecal anthers, lack of pseudostaminodia, a capitate or poorly defined stigma, and pollen of the Amaranthus type.
  • These include amaranth, chia, buckwheat, and quinoa.
  • Add the amaranth and remaining corn syrup and mix to combine.
  • As I'm learning more and more about Judaism, I'm finding that there is an amaranthine well of knowledge for me to uncover.
  • The word amaranthine indicates both eternal, unfading beauty and (as related to the flower) a deep purple-red, and at least on me, Amaranthine is close to eternal - I get a good 24 to 36 hours of fun, and I wouldn't want to overspray. Perfume Posse
  • Instead, focus on getting whole-grain baked goods, fresh produce and grain alternatives such as amaranth, quinoa and buckwheat.
  • To get more fiber, she suggests eating five to nine daily servings of fruit and vegetables and one to four daily servings of whole grains like amaranth, barley, brown rice, millet, oats, quinoa, and whole wheat.
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