Jerusalem artichoke

  1. tall perennial with hairy stems and leaves; widely cultivated for its large irregular edible tubers
  2. sunflower tuber eaten raw or boiled or sliced thin and fried as Saratoga chips
  3. edible tuber of the Jerusalem artichoke
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How To Use Jerusalem artichoke In A Sentence

  • The feeding value of ensiled Jerusalem artichokes. Chapter 20
  • The Jerusalem artichoke is propagated by sets, like the potato; and the turnip, the carrot, and the parsnep are propagated by seed sown in drills about March. The Lady's Country Companion: or, How to Enjoy a Country Life Rationally
  • I also grow a successful variety of vegetables including Jerusalem artichokes, courgettes, beans and pumpkins.
  • The Jerusalem artichoke, helianthemum tuberosum, had been found in North America by Samuel de Champlain; it was unknown in South America. Savoring The Past
  • Topinambour, otherwise known as Jerusalem artichoke, is a vegetable that is new to me. Escaping the cold at L'Ourcine
  • To provide a summer screen for dustbins, or simply to increase the height of a low fence, plant Jerusalem artichokes.
  • The sources include corn, potatoes, barley, wheat, Jerusalem artichokes, cacti, and manioc.
  • We spent New Year's Eve with some friends who gave us at dinner (among much else) a gorgeous, delicate soup made from Jerusalem artichokes and cream.
  • Petter Nilsson, chef at La Gazzetta in Paris, won full marks for the most original dish—a meal consisting of Jerusalem artichokes, salsify and truffles, accompanied by local sweet berries and herbs, which he imagined a wild boar would eat. Where the Wild Things Are
  • The Jerusalem artichoke is not artichoke, nor does it come from Jerusalem.
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